Climate Accounting

Do you want to participate in the global green transition and secure future sustainable growth? Knowing your carbon footprint provides your company with quantitative indicators to identify your climate impact and makes it possible to reduce greenhouse gas emissions on your journey towards a sustainable future.

What is Climate Accounting?

With the growing awareness of the effects of climate change, an increasing number of industries experience a greater demand for carbon reduction and emission documentation. A climate account is a standardized statement of an organization’s greenhouse gas emissions that multiplies activity data and emission factors. SustainX offers to carry out your climate accounting following the GHG Protocol, ensuring that you progress in the best way for you, your company, and the planet.

We get you started the best way:

At SustainX, we want to show you the benefits of climate accounting as a competitive asset on the market. Whether you are looking for just a Scope 1 and  2 or a Scope 1, 2 and 3 analysis, SustainX is here to assist you all the way. Together we calculate your baseline and help you with strategies to reduce your emissions.

Competitive asset

The data on your climate impact is an opportunity to benchmark yourself against competitors in communication with stakeholders, suppliers, and customers

Funding opportunities

Climate accounting grants access to green investments and funding

Legal requirements

Starting your climate account now puts you at the forefront of future legal requirements and makes it possible to avoid future CO2 taxes

The Three Scopes

Climate accounting involves collecting data from three scopes: 

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Scope 1

All direct emissions from sources controlled or owned by the company, including transport and production/operation emissions from company facilities. 

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Scope 2

All indirect emissions for the company from facilities that generate heat, electricity, and cooling bought and consumed by the company.  

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Scope 3

All indirect emissions from upstream operations (emissions related to the supply chain: e.g., purchased goods and services, fuel-related activities, waste from operations, transportation, and distribution) and downstream activities (emissions associated with the company’s customers and end-use consumers, e.g., processing of sold products, end-of-life treatment of sold products).  

Need someone to do your climate accounting? Reach out today!