Many scientists believe that climate change and global warming are existential threats to humanity.
If they are right, what can we do about it?
Planting trees is a step in the right direction, but it isn't enough.
Especially when there are more effective ways to remove CO2 from the atmosphere.
Did you know that planting a single “Supertree” can have up to 100 times more impact on climate change than planting an ordinary tree?
A recent Vox article states:
And did you know that these 'Supertrees' are so important that: “If these [Supertree] ecosystems collapse, the climate effects are likely to be irreversible. And so what happens to these forests truly affects all life on Earth.” 
And what’s worse is that these Supertree ecosystems could very easily collapse unless we do something about it:
It all sounds very bleak, doesn't it? Of course we can do a lot to prevent that from happening. But before we get into that, let’s dive into how Supertrees can be so much better than ordinary trees.
Doesn't it seem impossible that a special kind of tree can be 100 times better at fighting climate change? You might think there’s no way that this can be true, but then you’d be wrong.
To start, Supertrees sequester or pull carbon out of the atmosphere 10 times faster than ordinary trees. And don’t take my word for it, this is exactly what the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) has to say:
But that’s not all, not only do Supertrees carbon 10X faster than other trees, they store that carbon 10X to 100X longer than regular trees. Scientists at the NOAA say,
Since ordinary trees store carbon for tens to hundreds of years (without even accounting for forest fires, which Supertrees are much less vulnerable to), and Supertress can store carbon for thousands of years, Supertrees can store carbon 10X to 100X longer than regular trees.
Now that we know that Supertrees remove carbon 10 times faster and they store carbon at least 10 times longer, isn't it easy to see how Supertrees are at least 100 times better than ordinary trees at reversing climate change?
Simply put 10 X 10 = 100.
Therefore, Supertrees are 100 times better than ordinary trees when it comes to reversing climate change and global warming.
Will you be like most people, who claim that they are worried about climate change, but won’t lift a single finger to do anything about it?
Or will you take action?
Will you keep planting ordinary trees to offset your CO2 emissions? Sure that’s better than doing nothing like most people.
Or will you start planting “Supertrees”, especially when planting “Supertrees” is just as affordable as planting regular trees.
In fact, you can get started planting “Supertrees” for as little as $0.04 per day or less than $1.20 per month.
If you can't afford $1.20 per month to put your money where your mouth is, I really feel for you.
I know how tough times are for a lot of people out there and I'd like to help.
If you don't have an extra $1.20 to spare, please email me at [email protected] and I'll do what I can to help.
So, cost shouldn't be a reason to not take action.
Don’t you hate it when hypocrites say they are worried about climate change, but don’t make any changes to reduce their CO2 pollution and expect others to do all the work for them?
So given what you now know about Supertrees, and given that it costs as little as $0.04 per day to plant them:
What is your excuse for not taking action?
If you won’t take action, after reading this far... Would you email me at [email protected]? I genuinely want to know why.
Otherwise, click here to start planting Supertrees.
PS: I may have left out an important detail: What kind of tree are Supertrees? Click here to find out what kind of tree they are (it might surprise you... or not) and start planting them.
Every month, we help you offset your carbon emissions by planting "super" trees that absorb 10x the amount of carbon as regular trees.
(We may offer other types of trees in the future, but for now, we're starting with the most powerful type we know of.)
The "super" trees (Mangroves) recapture 10x more carbon* than regular trees and for 10x longer. Your monthly contribution goes toward planting these trees in their native habitat.
Yes. Here's proof that deforestation (especially of the Amazon Rainforest) is the true cause of most of the carbon dioxide that's being spewed into air.
"The correct cause of atmospheric carbon dioxide rise is deforestation of the Amazon rainforest (0.99). Since 1950, the Amazon Rainforest has been deforested at the average rate of 12 million hectares per year. This deforestation causes at least 30% of the biomass to be burned, which is adding billions of tons of CO2 to the atmosphere.
The carbon dioxide has overwhelmed the rainforest and caused plants to grow faster and topple over, causing massive decay. The Amazon rainforest is now an oxygen sink and CO2 producer. To correct these issues, we need to stop the burning and deforestation."
—Dave White of Climate Change Truth, Inc. in the April 2019 Issue of ACTA Scientific Agriculture Research Journal: https://actascientific.com/ASAG/pdf/ASAG-03-0393.pdf
This means if we can stop deforestation AND plant more trees that suck CO2 out of the air, we can significantly speed up saving the Earth by cooling it down.
That's where you step in.
We've sourced the trees from certified partners who work with local governments and NGOs to plant the trees safely and legally.
Now's your chance to take action for as little as $1/mo to help the Earth be a place in the future for yourself, your children, and grandchildren.
 Supertrees: Meet Indonesia’s carbon guardian, Eliza Barclay, Vox, 12 December 2019, https://www.vox.com/2019/12/12/21009910/climate-change-indonesia-mangroves-palm-oil-shrimp-negative-emissions-blue-carbon
 These 3 supertrees can protect us from climate collapse, Eliza Barclay et al., Vox, 12 December 2019, https://www.vox.com/a/supertrees
 Mangroves among the most carbon-rich forests in the tropics, Daniel C. Donato et al., Nature.com, 3 April 2011, https://www.nature.com/articles/ngeo1123.epdf
 Coastal Blue Carbon, NOAA, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, 17 February 2022, https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/ecosystems/coastal-blue-carbon/