About usWe help in the fight against climate change.
At Reduce Our Carbon, we set up and support community-led sustainable reforestation projects in Central America and the Caribbean. Find out more about us here.
Planting trees is one of the best ways to combat climate change. It is quick and affordable and will buy additional time for humanity to move to a low-carbon economy and reduce CO2 emissions.
The science is beyond doubt.
The UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has published their latest report and the science is clear: time is running out to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere.
At Reduce Our Carbon, we have chosen to take action by setting up community-led projects in Central America and the Caribbean that plant trees, capture carbon, preserve local habitats and reduce poverty. Join us, and be part of the initiatives taken by the UN and the Trillion Tree Campaign to combat climate change.
Planting trees is one of the best ways to combat climate change and deforestation. It is quick and affordable and will buy additional time for humanity to move to a low-carbon economy and reduce CO2 emissions. According to scientific studies, if we plant 1 trillion trees, we will have around 10 more years to meet our carbon-reducing target.
The InfoOur stats at a glance.
Get involvedWe suppport global initiatives.
We achieve our goal by connecting individuals and businesses that want to fight climate change with tree planting projects which are designed and led by local communities. These projects sequester carbon which you can use to offset your carbon footprint and are aligned with the UN Sustainable Development Goals
TESTIMONIALWhat the participants say
TESTIMONIALWhat the donors say
“We decided to partner with Reduce Our Carbon because we wanted to do something positive to offset our annual business and staff carbon footprints. By planting trees with ROC, our donation not only helped us offset our carbon, but also helped create jobs and generate additional income from fruit crops for local families directly affected by climate change.”
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