Look Good , Do Goo - Your Donations

At Blu Bottoms ™ we offsets carbon emissions produced by shipments, & donate a percentage of each order to various forest restoration companies and other charitable entities.

As a company Blu Bottoms™ strives to be conscious and considerate of the effect we have on our planet and how we can contribute to restoring and protecting our environment. In order to do this we offset carbon emissions produced during our customers delivery process by donating an elaborate and equal amount of each order to various forest restorations companies and other charitable entities. 


Current Forest Land Protected : 54.8 m2.


Detailed Explanation by Offset ™

Carbon offsets explained

Imagine making a mess, let’s say spilling a can of paint. But you don’t know how to clean up paint, or you just don’t want to. So instead of cleaning it yourself, you pay someone to clean up a different can of spilled paint somewhere else, or to prevent another paint can from being spilled. The paint you spilled is still there. But the number of total paint cans spilled in the world is the same as before you spilled yours. This is what carbon offsets are like for the carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions we release into the atmosphere.

The good news is that this is a crude analogy. In the paint can scenario, you’d still be side-stepping spilled paint and would never see the benefit of your remote cleaning. Pulling carbon from the atmosphere, however, is different, because it’s beneficial to the entire planet, regardless of where in the world it happens.

People, businesses, and governments can calculate how much carbon they’ve emitted from things like daily life and business operations and then pay to capture or prevent emissions for that amount of CO2. Offsets are sold per metric ton of CO2, and the price range is massive, from a few dollars per metric ton to hundreds of dollars. It all depends on the size of the offset project, the technology used, and the country where it’s implemented.

Offsets are not a perfect solution—but they’re a necessary tool.

You’ve likely heard criticisms of offsets, like:

  • “They only absolve people of their guilt and don’t actually curb emission-causing behavior.”
  • “It’s hard to validate and quantify the impact of a carbon offset.”
  • “There are ‘bad actors’ who exploit the system, creating more greenhouse gas emissions than they otherwise would have, just to make money from curbing them.”
  • “There are a wide range of prices for various carbon offsets but many of them are very expensive (making them an unrealistic option) or very cheap (and can they really be doing good for such a low price?).”

Offsets are not a perfect solution—but they’re a necessary tool, especially until we develop better technology to mitigate emissions.