Preventing Soil Degradation
Generating 3cm of top soil takes around 1,000 years
Preventing Freshwater Pollution
Half of the world's freshwater can be found in only 6 countries
Preventing Ocean Deoxygenation
By 2100, 70% to 90% of world's coral reefs will disappear
Preventing Wildlife Extinction
0.01% - 0.1% of world's species will become extinct each year
People constantly think of changing the world,
but rarely think of changing oneself
We have been putting things off year after year, we have been raising targets and saying, if we do it in the twenty years… the moment of crisis has come, we can no longer avoid it.Sir David Frederick AttenboroughWorld’s Leading Naturalist
“By far the earth’s only neoecological commune aim to mobilise generational ecocitizens to accelerate mass conservation and mass ecological transition across the Southeast Asia, the Austronesian world, the South America, and the Amazonian world. ”
What is the use of a house if you haven’t got a tolerable planet to put it on?
Let’s be clear. No human technology can fully replace ‘nature’s technology’ perfected over hundreds of millions of years in delivering key services to sustain life on Earth. A productive, diverse natural world, and a stable climate have been the foundation of the success of our civilization, and will continue to be so in future. A fundamental issue in previous technological revolutions has been the lightness with which we have taken for granted healthy natural systems like forests, oceans, river basins rather than valuing these as a necessary condition to economic development.
We consume more natural resources
than the planet can regenerate
Reducing Ecological Footprint
Overconsumption, Overpopulation, Overdevelopment,
Reducing Ecological Debt
Reducing Carbon Footprint
Reducing Consumption Footprint
New Plastic Economy,
New Nature Economy
Conserving terrestrial ecosystems across Southeast Asia and Austronesian World
Planting trees every year and protecting them till they are grown up. Reusing solid waste. Managing pesticides in agriculture. Providing food, fibre, fuel, shelter resources. storing, transforming and releasing carbon, water and other nutrients. Reducing the impact of floods, cyclones and droughts. Protecting soil resources from salinity and erosion.
Conserving wetland ecosystems across Southeast Asia and Austronesian World
Maintain a buffer strip of native plants along streams and wetlands. Use pesticides and fertilizers sparingly. Avoid non-native and invasive species of plants. Avoid stormwater run-off and don’t pollute. Afforestation, weed control, preventing invasive species is the key to wetland conservation. Preventing grazing in peripherals of wetlands.
Conserving highland ecosystems across Southeast Asia and Austronesian World
By covering more and more of the earth’s surface with concrete and cement, we are threatening mountain biodiversity and the natural weather coping mechanisms that keep us safe. Stop quarrying hills for limestone and construction materials. Abstain from rent-seeking economy derived from buildings. Move away from unsustainable permanent buildings.
Conserving ocean ecosystems across Southeast Asia and Austronesian World
Can we make it to the 4th second?
If Earth’s 4.5 billion years were scaled down to one day, humans have been present for 3 seconds.
How will we shape our 4th second? Humans are wiping out species worldwide, but human activity is also responsible for ushering in a new age of biodiversity.
Targeted Impact Stats
Ethnic Tribes Conservation
Prepare For Your Impact
Act Now. There Is No Planet B.
Causes and effects of climate change to concepts of justice, particularly environmental justice and social justice. Climate justice examines concepts such as equality, human rights, collective rights, and the historical responsibilities for climate change.
Justice-based effort-sharing framework designed to show how the costs of rapid climate stabilization can be shared fairly, among all countries.
Action for Climate Empowerment is a term adopted by the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. It refers to Article 6 of the Convention, focusing on six priority areas: education, training, public awareness, public participation, public access to information, and international cooperation on these issues. It is reflected in other international frameworks such as the Sustainable Development Goals.
Climate change has brought about possibly irreversible alterations to Earth’s geological, biological, and ecological systems. These changes have led to the emergence of large-scale environmental hazards to human health; such as extreme weather, ozone depletion, increased danger of wildfires, loss of biodiversity, stresses to food-producing systems, and the global spread of infectious diseases.
Debt owed by developed countries to developing countries for the damage caused by their disproportionately large contributions to climate change. The historical global emissions of greenhouse gases, largely contributed by developed countries, pose significant threats to developing countries, who are less able to deal with climate change’s negative effects.
Climate resilience can be generally defined as the adaptive capacity for a socio-ecological system to absorb stresses and maintain function in the face of external stresses imposed upon it by climate change and adapt, reorganise, and evolve into more desirable configurations that improve the sustainability of the system, leaving it better prepared for future climate change impacts.
General collapse of societies induced by climate change, scarcity of resources, vast extinctions, and natural disasters. Although the concept of civilisational or societal collapse had already existed for many years, collapsology focuses its attention on the contemporary, industrial and globalised society.
A concept involving Earth system processes that contain environmental boundaries. The framework is based on scientific evidence that human actions since the Industrial Revolution have become the main driver of global environmental change. According to the paradigm, transgressing one or more planetary boundaries may be deleterious or even catastrophic due to the risk of crossing thresholds that will trigger non-linear, abrupt environmental change within continental-scale to planetary-scale systems.
Achievement of the highest attainable standard of health, wellbeing, and equity worldwide through judicious attention to the human systems and the Earth’s natural systems that define the safe environmental limits within which humanity can flourish.
A vision of a just and sustainable global future, describes the shift from modern to post-modern culture. Elements of the Great Transition vision include egalitarian social and ecological values, increased inter-human connectivity, improved quality of life, and a healthy planet, as well as the absence of poverty, war, and environmental destruction.
Accumulated debt of wealthier countries for having plundered poorer countries by the exploitation of their nature resources, the degradation of their natural habitat, the beggaring of local people and the free occupation of environmental space for waste discharge.