I don't know if it is accurate in this context to characterize Heidegger as a "Nazi philosopher" even if he was (1) a Nazi and (2) a philosopher. The idea that the State is based on affection goes back at least to _The_City_of_God_, direly evil as the idea may be.
In any case, environmentalism does not require this; it can be a very cool consideration of the plain fact that we're all stuck in the environment, and what one does to it may have a significant effect on the material interests of another. The most classical of liberals could think that there was a need to restrain reckless experiments and modifications. For them, it would not be a case of subordinating the rights of the individual to the State but of recognizing the rights and interests of other individuals in common property.