Plans & Pricing

Plant Supertrees. Save lives.

Fight climate change. Restore ocean ecosystems. Jobs for local communities.

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  • You don't have to be rich to offset your CO2 emissions
  • It costs less than you think to plant supertrees
  • View our planting plans and see how little it costs to fight climate change

Fight Climate Change By Planting Supertrees

Planting supertrees is a great way to fight climate change. We work with partners like Eden Reforestation Projects to plant supertrees.

Before Planting Supertrees

Rain erodes top soil and washes silt into the ocean, harming reefs and aquatic animals, and leaving coastal communities vulnerable to flooding, wave damage and storm surge.

While Planting Supertrees

Sustainable jobs are created giving impoverished people much needed incomes to support their families as they plant and care for habitat restoring forests.

After Planting Supertrees

As your trees grow, they remove CO2 up to 10 times faster than ordinary trees. Since they store much of that CO2 in their roots underwater the CO2 is sequestered for hundreds of years longer.

Lives Transformed

By selecting a planting plan, not only are you helping to fight climate change, but you are also making a big difference in people's lives by creating jobs to plant and care for climate change fighting trees.

Vavy's Story: The Power Of Economic Self-Sufficiency

With limited income, Vavy had to choose between sending her four children to school or feeding her extended family of ten.

Nima's Story: Overcoming Nepal's Lockdown

During the COVID-19 pandemic, Nima lost her hotel business and found herself not knowing how she would survive.

Amelia's Story: Leaving A Legacy Through Reforestation

Amelia was a young mother with two small children living in Mozambique when her husband was murdered in January 2021.


Why We Need To Work Together To Fight Climate Change

Worldwide even a 1 meter increase in sea level would displace an estimated 100 million climate refugees.[1]
Between 2030 and 2050, climate change is expected to cause approximately 250,000 additional deaths per year, from malnutrition, malaria, diarrhea and heat stress.[2]
The average size of vertebrate (mammals, fish, birds and reptiles) populations declined by 60 per cent between 1970 and 2014.[3]
The past seven years have been the hottest ever recorded globally.[4]
45% of Americans don't believe humans cause climate change,[5] and 53 percent of those surveyed didn’t think the world would avoid climate change’s worst impacts.[6]
The number of climate-related disasters has tripled in the last 30 years.[7]

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[1] Al Gore, Testifying to the U.S. Senate, March 21, 2007,

[2] World Health Organization,

[3] According to the biennial Living Planet Report published by the Zoological Society of London and the WWF.

[4] European Union's Copernicus Climate Change Service as reported by CBS News,

[5] Guardian/YouGov Poll by Vice News,

[6] Pew Research Center Poll as reported by NBC News,

[7] Oxfam,

[8] Coastal Blue Carbon, NOAA, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, 17 February 2022,

[9] Vanishing mangroves are carbon sequestration powerhouses, Mongabay News, 5 April 2011,

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