For those seeking to neutralize their carbon footprint, carbon credits offer a way to contribute to the preservation and regeneration of the world’s most precious natural resources, providing countries and companies with an affordable currency that enables them to fund and accelerate their decarbonization for the betterment of all. We call this regenerative finance.
Carbon credits can enable countries and organizations to become green energy superpowers, rather than relying upon depleting extractive and polluting sources of energy.
Issuers are faced with a myriad of “certifying bodies”, different “methodologies” and brokers who all make fees and commissions (sometimes between 20 – 50%!) on their projects. Some of these Issuers are in developing countries and need much more of the proceeds in order to advance their conservation projects and energy transition.
Buyers are individuals who want to do their part, Corporations who want to act more responsibly, and Governments who need to hit emission reduction targets. Buyers have issues with accessing carbon credits because supply is controlled by brokers, they have concerns about the authenticity of the credits (double counting), and lack faith that a credit purchased will do what it claimed it would over the life of the credit (greenwashing).
We connect stakeholders
We believe the Energy Transition should be easily accessible by everybody.
You have a place at Climate Capital if you are:
Somebody who wants to do their part to offset their carbon footprint.
A Company striving to meet its net zero commitments.
A Government seeking expertise and assistance with emission reduction.
A Conservationist with a Project.
Anyone passionate about the Energy Transition and interested in meeting others in our Network.
Our nature-based carbon initiatives are fully traceable from creation to retirement with smart contracts and satellite monitoring technology.
Climate Capital emerged from a vision. Barbara Ann Bernard, a trusted advisor in investment banking and asset management, believed that if carbon were a currency, she could apply the lessons she learned about financing companies to financing a country’s energy transition. For carbon to be a currency, it required transparency and digitization, prices needed to be market-based, it required liquidity, and the ability to settle globally, 24/7. For carbon to become the transition currency, it needed an exchange.
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