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Green Earth Africa Launches Web Site


Green Earth Africa, an African Environmental Offset and Renewable Resources Company, launches a new web site.

Cape Town, South africa – April 16,2010 – Nick Havercroft, Chairman and Founder of Green Earth Africa, an Environmental Offset and Renewable Resources Company, announced on Sunday 11th April the launch of the Company’s new Web site:

Green Earth Africa, through its natural resources which include large game and forest concessions, and its relationships with local communities is aiming to become the leading environment protection company in Africa.

With the growing trade in Carbon Credits, new cap and trade legislation and the need for companies and individuals to reduce their carbon footprint, Green Earth Africa through the sale of Carbon Credits from their various Rain Forest and Savannah Forest concessions is reinvesting in forest protection to prevent activities such as illegal logging, charcoal making and wildlife trafficking. Funds are also being invested in new forest plantations to create a new renewable resource bank and Carbon Credit bank.

Green Earth Africa is the leading African company promoting wildlife offsets, more commonly known as Mitigation Banking; with funds being invested in wildlife protection, anti poaching, prevention of wildlife trafficking, breeding programmes and water security. Local communities are being encouraged to become fully involved and through community development and job creation successful programmes such as the well known Campfire Project are being implemented.

Water credits are also an integral part of the business of Green Earth Africa. With growing concern of water security, availability and a focus now on virtual water trade and both business and personal water footprints, Green Earth Africa, through its pure underground aquifer leases and water rights are presenting an opportunity for companies and individuals to purchase Water Credits. Funds raised will be invested in clean water supplies for communities and in the latest drip irrigation systems on secured agricultural land in Africa thus creating food security, job creation, community development, self reliance and a reduction in the virtual water trade between the Western World and the Third World.

Nick Havercroft in a short statement said: ”Africa is suffering more than most from the effects of climate change through no fault of their own. They have the resources to be able to become world leaders in the fight against climate change. To achieve this potential, Africa has to protect and market their resources rather than be stripped of them. We have the forests, the soil, the water , the wildlife and the people. We just need to work together to protect what we have. In order to do this, money has to be available as an incentive to the people to protect what is rightfully theirs. The only way to protection is exploitation through trade rather than chop it down for the timber, or kill it for its ivory and skins. By trading what we have, we are able to reinvest and increase the Environmental Bank thus helping not only with climate change but also with poverty alleviation.”



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