InfiniteEARTH REDD+ carbon credits address the need for carbon emission mitigation while offering a full spectrum of sustainable benefits:
Practical, Realistic Solutions
Our current global population 6.5 billion will double to 13 billion by the end of 2090, all in the span of one person’s lifetime. And, with nearly 4 billion people in the developing world moving from subsistence to mass consumerism, it is unrealistic to think we can slow the rate of global consumption, let alone reduce it.
while we agree wholeheartedly with reduction efforts, we believe that, in the absence of immediate viable solutions, we should at least attempt to offset what we cannot reduce. To that end, we’ve challenged ourselves to focus on solutions that replace more than we have taken and the produce immediate results TODAY.
Sustainable Forest Management
REDD+ projects pursue long-term strategies for addressing the underlying causes of deforestation and degradation. Such long-term programs include producing fuel efficient cook-stoves, development of bio-efficient farming systems and other strategies for the sustainable management of existing forest stocks.
Enhancement of Native Carbon Stocks
Programs to maximize carbon preservation levels include reforestation of degraded areas with native cash crop species and other strategies aimed at enhancing existing natural forest stocks and its sustainable use and management by local communities.
InfiniteEARTH’s Rimba Raya Biodiversity Reserve funds a number of programs, many staffed by local villagers, including delivering access to clean water, health-for-conservation exchanges, early childhood education, a community staff Park & Fire Ranger service and micro-credit programs.
The Tropical Peat Swamp Forests of Rimba Raya, our Conservation and Biodiversity Bank in Borneo, are one of the few remaining natural habitats of the endangered orangutan, which is listed on the IUCN Red List of Endangered Species. The Rimba Raya Biodiversity Reserve The Rimba Raya Biodiversity Reserve creates a buffer between the palm oil industry and the Tanjung Puting National Park, home to one of the last remaining wild populations of orangutans on earth.