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SCIENTIFIC IMPACT

Scientifically Measured, Transparent and Intellectually Honest.

Each metric is backed by science

Each of our climate impact scores are based on real world data from the field and from experts on carbon removal, tree planting, etc.

Our Carbon removal model

We use multiple climate models to determine carbon sequestration:

1. Data about the project and site. This includes historical weather pattterns, native soil types, site-based data collection, local climate projections, remote sensors, etc.

2. A Physics based model. With an understanding of the physics driving our carbon model, we can determine the amount of carbon being sequestered under different weather conditions, tree planting and soil management practices and project timelines.

3. Physics-informed machine learning. Using both the data we have about the project and our understanding of the physics, we can model a digital twin of the carbon removal project that enables us to look far into the future and understand carbon sequestration over the lifetime of each project.

Learn more about our carbon model.

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Over 600 species in our region

The areas being managed by Proyecto Titi are rich in biodiversity and home to more than 600 different types of species. Approximately 10 species are designated as threatened or critically endangered, including the Dahl's Toad-headed Turtle, Brown-headed Spider Monkey, Keel-billed Toucan etc.

See the whole list here

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Sustainable Income for local communities

Proyecto Titi is creating at least 25 permanent and seasonal jobs for the next five years while restoring and managing the Santa Helena property. The average income for an employee, including salaries and benefits, is $4,000 USD a year. With an average of five people per family, 125 people directly depend on those salaries.

Proyecto Titi also purchases supplies in the local community, which benefits the local economy. The annual restoration budget is approximately $220,000 USD—a significant amount that goes toward salaries and other critical services such as transportation or purchasing necessary items.

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Cotton-top tamarins protection

The cotton-top tamarin is among the world's rarest primates. Up to 40,000 of these teddy bear-like creatures were exported from Colombia for use in biomedical research before 1976. Their habitat has been reduced by large-scale deforestation in northwestern Colombia. Currently listed as critically endangered, there are fewer than 7,000 individuals left in the wild. The Santa Helena preserve will provide an ecosystem where around 70 of these rare and cute species can thrive in their natural habitat.

A family group of 5-7 cotton-tops living on 50 acres. Santa Helena has 1000 acres which means that between 8-10 groups could call this property home once it is restored and this anywhere between 40-70 cotton-top tamarins.

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