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Our Journey to Net-Zero

Bloom has partnered with Trace to be a carbon-neutral business. Despite our best efforts to reduce, reuse and recycle our business still produces a small carbon footprint, mostly via our office (computers, lights and printers all produce CO2), employee travel and external suppliers. 

As a business, we have chosen to take responsibility for these emissions by measuring them and implementing a carbon-neutral plan. This includes reducing employee travel as much as possible, recycling and composting when in the office, offering remote working and offsetting additional emissions by investing in high-quality carbon reduction projects via Trace. 


Each tonne of carbon dioxide offset equals one carbon credit and supports different carbon reduction projects worldwide. Each project is selected by the Our Trace team to align with the Paris Agreement and UN Sustainability Goals.

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Why is Bloom offsetting our CO2?

Bloom focuses on climate change and the climate funding gap. So, we want to practice what we preach and are passionate about reducing our environmental impact across the whole business. The Trace platform makes it easy for us to track, measure and offset our carbon emissions. 

Koala Gardens, Kuranda, Australia From Unsplash by David Clode
Our Trace Asset.jpg

Our Referral Program

In addition to offsetting our own emissions via Trace, we’re pleased to offer our customers a way to double their impact via our referral program. For every successful referral to Bloom we donate $10 to Trace to be invested into verified carbon reduction projects.

What Has The Impact Been to Date?

OSG Containers From Unsplash

tCO2 offset


Equivalent to

409 Shipping containers

full of pollution

Tree in Rome From Unsplash From Jeroen den Otter

Trees planted


Equivalent to sequestering

3.1 tCO2

over the tree's lifetime

Projects We Support Through Our Trace

Project Name and Location
Holding Size

Siam Cement Biomass, Thailand


The project aims to make cement more sustainable through manufacturing with biomass, not fossil fuels.


If you look around at the buildings in major cities, you can see the importance of cement production. But, it comes at a cost to the environment and our global carbon emissions. Siam Cement Biomass aims to tackle this problem by creating sustainable production, all while benefiting local communities in Thailand.


Read more about the project here.

Katingan Peatlands Conservation, Indonesia


Protecting and restoring critical carbon-storing peat swamp forest covering an area of approximately 150,000 hectares.


The Katingan Peatlands' soil is threatened by commercial Acacia plantations causing land to be cleared, drained and burnt. The wetland ecosystem is a carbon capture system, and this human activity could release 26,000 years of stored carbon.


Read more about the project here.

Rimba Raya Peatlands Conservation, Indonesia


Indonesian wetlands are a vital component of natural carbon capture, and this project aims to preserve 64,000 hectares. With high carbon density and extensive land coverage, the tropical peat swap accounts for half the tropical peat swamp forests globally.


Currently, 21 million hectares continue to decrease as Indonesia loses over 2.5 million acres of forest cover annually. With the tropical peat swap in danger, this project, looked after by experts, including the UN, is one of the highest-ranking conservative projects worldwide.


Read more about the project here.

Efficient cookstoves,



Food safety is something we take very seriously in western culture, but we are leaps and bounds ahead of developing countries. This project focuses on providing clean stoves for marginalised communities in Nepal.


Nepal’s disadvantaged communities still use cookstoves producing harmful smoke affecting respiratory systems in women and greenhouse gases.


Read more about the project here.

Mount Sandy Conservation,



Working with the traditional owners, the Ngarrindjeri people, this project is centred on land conservation.


Australia is home to a diverse range of unique flora and fauna. With lots of the land at Mount Sandy being used for agriculture and farmlands, the wildlife and nature calling the area home are under threat and slowly facing extinction of the sacred native plantations. By retaining a balance between nature and the rightful owners, the project is saving traditional ground and natives.


Read more about this project here.

Darajat Geothermal,



Geothermal energy utilises the earth's resources to create clean and renewable energy.


Volcanos, geysers and regular earthquakes signify the enormous potential of geothermal energy production due to the earth's tectonic plate meeting and shifting. Places like Indonesia have easy access to these sites but require investment into the infrastructure that incentivises the development of these power plants.


Read more about this project here.

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