Do you think that carbon offsetting really works?



  1. 0 Votes

    It’s definitely an interesting concept to consider. Think of it as the butterfly effect, whatever action you may do right here, right now, affects something somewhere else. Same thing with voting, your one vote towards something indeterminably affects the outcome in some way. By donating to, reducing your carbon footprint somewhere else is sort of like an act of trading, just like oxygen and carbon dioxide are a give and take sequence as is this. As long as you believe in it without the need for immediate results then it’s a possibility that can actually occur when more people jump on the bandwagon and find out that there’s a way to lower (or even possibly eliminate) their carbon emissions.

  2. 0 Votes

    Carbon Offsetting really does seem to work. The company conducted a survey that compared several non and for-profit business that were using carbon offsetting technology and found that all provided identical service. The only differences between each method of achieving the service was the price tag that came along with it. Check out the article bellow for more details on the survery.

  3. 0 Votes

    Carbon offsetting has proven a reputable option for consumers and travelers seeking to reduce their carbon footprint. The number of companies that offer this service has increased dramatically and in many areas of the world. Some elements of the offsetting process could be a bit more efficient and directly responsible for CO2 reduction (trees that are planted are sometimes already in the process by another organization, and release CO2 if they decay). It’s a good thing that “the aviation and travel industries are increasingly ready to offer offsets to passengers and engage in the climate change debate.” but the current benefits are not the perfect solution and should not be regarded as such.

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