Carbon Projects

Our high-quality carbon offset projects are developed with careful consideration of climate and community benefits. In addition to being real, verifiable and permanent, our projects ensure native species growth, clean air and water, recreational areas, and support the green economy. Because 100% of our Go Zero offsets are either permanently retired or withheld from the carbon market entirely, you can feel confident that your investment is never double counted.

  • Go Zero At Big River And Salmon Creek Forests

    Big River Forest

    America’s favorite forests include the redwoods along California’s north coast. The redwood region is known for its raw beauty and rich wildlife but decades of aggressive harvesting, changing timber owners and encroaching development have left this fragile ecosystem diminished. To… Read More

  • Go Zero At Garcia River Forest

    Garcia River Forest, Northern California

    Some of America’s favorite forests are the redwoods along California’s north coast. The redwood region is known for its raw beauty and rich wildlife but decades of aggressive harvesting, changing timber owners and encroaching development have left this landscape bruised… Read More

  • Go Zero At Upper Ouachita National Wildlife Refuge

    Ouachita River

    The Ouachita River flows through Louisiana’s landscape for more than 600 miles beginning just 20 miles north of Monroe and stretching more than 42,500 acres north over the Lower Mississippi River Valley. It is the defining feature of the region… Read More

  • Go Zero At Lake Ophelia And Grand Cote National Wildlife Refuges

    Lake Ophelia

    High above the Lake Ophelia and Grand Cote national wildlife refuges in central Louisiana, hundreds of thousands of birds quack and honk their way from Alaska to the Gulf of Mexico and back. Known as the Mississippi Flyway, this blue… Read More

  • Go Zero At Marais Des Cygnes National Wildlife Refuge

    Go Zero trees

    Supported by donations from the Fund’s voluntary carbon offset program, Go Zero®, we have helped restore more than 775 acres of native oak and hickory trees at the Marais des Cygnes National Wildlife Refuge (NWR). Located 70 miles south of… Read More

  • Go Zero At Mingo National Wildlife Refuge

    Morning light at Mingo NWR

    When settlers first came to Missouri’s Bootheel region, lush bottomland hardwood forests, including giant cypress and tupelo trees, blanketed the southeastern corner of the state. Over the past century, the forests were cut for lumber, and by the 1930s, most… Read More

  • Go Zero At Red River National Wildlife Refuge

    Cypress tree swamp Red River

    With its roots high in the Texas Panhandle, two forks of the Red River confluence at the Texas-Oklahoma border to flow more than 1,300 miles through Louisiana and into the Mississippi River and eventually the Gulf of Mexico.   On… Read More