Carbon Neutral Projects

Below are the current and previous beneficiaries of Sendle carbon offsetting.

Darkwoods

Canada
Project Year: 2021

A carbon sink is any place that stores more carbon that it releases. Forests are not only home to at-risk wildlife, they are vital places that store and sequester carbon from Earth’s atmosphere. The Darkwoods Forest Conservation project sustains and protects almost 55,000 hectares of some of the most diverse forests in British Columbia, including rare old-growth inland temperate rainforests.

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Tasmanian Forest

Australia
Project Year: 2021

Protecting pockets of native forests in Tasmania’s Central Highlands since 2009. By stopping logging and land degradation, the project prevents stored carbon from being released. The vibrant forest creates economic opportunities for ecotourism, improves water quality, and protects wild species like the Tasmanian Wedge-Tailed Eagle, found nowhere else.

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Mount Sandy

Australia
Project Year: 2021

The Mount Sandy project permanently protects a rare pocket of wetlands and woodlands between the Coorong National Park and Lake Albert in partnership with its Traditional Owners, the Ngarrindjeri. As one of the last remaining areas of native vegetation in the region, the land forms a strategic corridor for wildlife, including the short-beaked echidna, purple-gaped honeyeater and elegant parrot.

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Beidler Forest

United States
Project Year: 2021

Native trees including longleaf pine, red maple, and water oak have been permanently conserved in this project owned and managed by the National Audubon Society in South Carolina. The National Audubon Society of South Carolina has protected 5,500 acres where many birds, including the stunning eastern Painted Bunting, call home. These birds are just one species threatened by habitat loss.

Boobera Native Forest Regeneration

Australia
Project Year: 2020

By excluding livestock and managing invasive pests, native forests and the local flora and fauna will be restored. Further, future forest growth will sequester carbon and create a passive revenue stream for rural landholders.

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Lower Mississippi Valley Reforestation

United States
Project Year: 2020

Regenerating bottomland forests to enhance biodiversity, sequester carbon, and restore the watershed. The goal is to reforest at least one million acres throughout the states of Louisiana, Mississippi, Arkansas, Tennessee, Kentucky, Missouri, and Illinois.

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Madre de Dios Amazon Conservation

Peru
Project Year: 2019

The Amazon is celebrated as a hub of biodiversity. Yet it remains under constant threat from human interference – most recently as a result of the new Inter Ocean Highway. The Peruvian Madre de Dios rainforest is home to eleven endangered wildlife species (including the jaguar and giant armadillo) and four endangered plant species. This project limits the impact of human immigration and development through sustainable timber concessions, as well as community education and support.

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Myamyn Conservation Project

Australia
Project Year: 2019

A true blue Aussie legend, the Long-nosed Potoroo, is still under threat. The Potoroo community in the Annya State forest was logged in the 1980’s and visits by feral cats, invasive plants and illegal poaching mean the little guy is still on the endangered list. By protecting against further tree clearing, and replanting with natural vegetation, this project ensures these amazing animals don’t become another extinction statistic.

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Afognak Forest Carbon

United States
Project Year: 2019

Logging has long threatened the diverse wildlife of Afognak’s coastal temperate rainforests. The Afognak Forest Carbon project encompasses 8,219 acres of protected old-growth Sitka Spruce forests, lakes, wetlands, and streams, which are home to a diverse set of wildlife such as the Kodiak brown bear, rainbow trout, Arctic char, and several species of Pacific salmon. This project maintains, restores, and protects this pristine wilderness and its wildlife in perpetuity.

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Myamyn Conservation Project

Australia
Project Year: 2018

A true blue Aussie legend, the Long-nosed Potoroo, is still under threat. The Potoroo community in the Annya State forest was logged in the 1980’s and visits by feral cats, invasive plants and illegal poaching mean the little guy is still on the endangered list. By protecting against further tree clearing, and replanting with natural vegetation, this project ensures these amazing animals don’t become another extinction statistic.

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Breathing Space

South India
Project Year: 2018

Breathing Space involves the dissemination of 300,000 durable, affordable and clean energy cookstoves. The project helps families breathe healthier air and spend less time and money on cooking fuel. This places a smaller demand on forests, and emits fewer greenhouse gases, as well as creating a sustainable channel of market distribution.

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Paradigm Water Treatment and Cookstove Project

Kenya, Africa
Project Year: 2017

The first initiative to provide access to energy efficient cookstoves and chlorinated water, driving real climate and social change for families in Kenya.

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Borneo Rainforest Rehabilitation Project

Borneo, Indonesia
Project Year: 2017

Borneo (along with Sumatra) is the only place where tigers, rhinos, orangutans, and elephants live together. This project aims to restore one of the world’s most biodiverse regions, trapping carbon and providing habitat for this endangered, exotic wildlife.

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Tasmanian Native Forest Protection

Australia
Project Year: 2016

Preventing logging in Tasmania’s Central Highlands via carbon credits to preserve the habitat of native species such as the wedge-tailed eagle and Tasmanian devil.

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Toyola Clean Cookstoves

Ghana, Africa
Project Year: 2016

Distributing efficient cookstoves that require less wood and produce less smoke, reducing deforestation and creating a healthier living environment.

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