Papua New Guinea is the world’s largest exporter of tropical timber wood. Every year, the region loses approximately 1.4% of its forested land, and with it, critical habitat to some 5% of the world’s biodiversity, making it a crucial area for intervention.
The Rimba Raya Biodiversity Reserve project preserves 64,000 hectares of tropical peat swamp forest, rich in biodiversity and home to the endangered Bornean orangutan.
Landfill gas projects play an essential role in the offset ecosystem, primarily by reducing emissions of methane, a greenhouse gas 28 times more potent than carbon dioxide.
The Afognak Forest Carbon Project represents over a decade’s worth of dedicated efforts by dozens of individuals, in partnership with the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation and the American Land Conservancy, to conserve a truly unique ecosystem in perpetuity. (SOLD OUT)
Under threat from harvesters and poachers, this park in the Peruvian Amazon relies on funding from the sale of carbon credits to ensure the carbon benefits of this beautiful land are not lost.
La Perseverancia Landfill is an excellent example of how a landfill gas (LFG) collection and destruction system can have multiple uses. (SOLD OUT)
The Kulera Landscape project provides 5-km buffer areas around three important nature reserves in the African nation of Malawi: Nyika National Park, Vwaza Wildlife Reserve, and the Nkhotakota Wildlife Reserve, including a total project area of 217,270 hectares. (SOLD OUT)
The Southern Cardamom rainforest represents southeast Asia’s largest surviving rainforest habitat. Of the half a billion acres of rainforests that once covered SE Asia, now only about 5% remains; and 20% of that 5% is in Cambodia. Of that 5%, a vital portion of that is the Southern Cardamom REDD+ Project.