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Welcome to the world of Green Impact

TRANSFORMATIVE PRACTICE

Green impact is a not-for-profit organisation promoting transformative practices that are ecological and economic in nature. The key objective is to preserve and restore the balance of the planet as well as to support innovative knowledge and culture to advance animal welfare both for domestic and wild animals. Green Impact promotes solutions that have a multi-disciplinary socio-economic impact in its mission to safeguard the environment, animals and their habitats. The channels to achieve this key objective are innovation, science, technology and legal measures. Together with our network of experts we take pride in delivering both legal and technical solutions that lead to real change. We make all our solutions available to the international Community of interested stakeholders thus for enabling  and accelerating a collective move towards change.

Green Impact supports
the UN
Sustainable Development Goals

Animal Protection

Science has proven that Animals are sentient conscious beings who deserve the respect and protection of society. The world urgently needs a global agenda for the kind of animal welfare which is based on the most recent etholological findings supported by compulsary legislation.

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Halt Biodiversity Loss

Today 8 million animal and plant species are estimated on the planet of which 1 million are threatened with extinction (2019 UNEP). The time has come for a transformative approach as to the use of natural resources - an approach based on halting biodiversity loss and prevention.

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Transformative Green Economy

Conventional sustainability policies are under scrutiny. An impact – oriented multidisciplinary approach linking ecology with economics is urgently needed.

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Innovation towards Animal - free Solutions

Technology and scientific innovation play an increasingly critical role in preserving the planet. Transformative solutions and a paradigm shift are needed to minimise human impact on the ecosystem.

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Effective sustainable policies and ecologically responsible businesses constitute an essential backdrop for Green Impact’s success. We think “out of the box” when it comes to science and technology – how to tackle the most challenging problems affecting nature and animals in contemporary society. The Circular Economy, UN Sustainable Development Goals, the UN Decade of Ecosystem Restoration, a Global Animal Welfare Culture are all crucial challenges ahead. We believe that collective action stemming from an innovative and inter-disciplinary approach can generate both winning and ethical solutions. We work with authoritative experts, NGO’s, Foundations, businesses, scientists, public authorities and innovators to deliver real change.

Our Team

LEADERS and CONTRIBUTORS

THE SPECIES OF THE MONTH

    Red pandas

    Red pandas are native to the eastern Himalayas and southwestern China. They are classified as endangered by the IUCN – the exact number of animals in the wild is unknown; an  estimate made in 2015
    put the population at 10,000. They are threatened by logging, hunting and agricultural activities.
     Find out more

    Our selection for you

    Articles and Videos

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      Lab-grown meats can meet demand for protein and help address climate change

      CoastReporter - Technological advancements in food production have created new ways to meet the growing demand for protein. Canada’s investment in this industry may create jobs and reduce carbon emissions.

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      How wildlife crossings in Canada are inspiring safer roads for global species

      Mongabay - The stretch of Trans-Canada highway that runs through Banff National Park was once incredibly dangerous for animals and motorists alike, but today the park has more wildlife crossing structures than anywhere else in the world and the data to support their effectiveness.

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      Is the end of ivory trade in the EU enough for elephants?

      Politico - Elephants are a keystone species; when they thrive, many others do, too. The European Commission will announce stronger measures on ivory trade than ever before, but are they enough?