CarbonFootprintFree To Homeowners – Get Your Numbers Done!

Barbara in Battersea is a 14.  Rob in Kingston is a 16.5.

Tom in Amherstview is an 18.5 but he’s got a plan to get that number down.

Jennifer in Kingston just cut her number down to an 8.5 and saved $500.00 on heat, hydro and gasolineShe’s using the money she saved for a vacation. You can too!

The average household in Ontario contributes about 20.4 tonnes of Greenhouse Gas to the national total.

We help homeowners measure and reduce their carbon footprint while cutting costs and saving money.

LoveGreenIt’s As Easy As This…

Send us an email with the following information and we will calculate your emissions and send you a PDF report. Plus, along with your number we’ll suggest 5 ways you can reduce your number and save money.

Email Today:

Send us:

Hydro Used
     12 Month Total _________ kW/h

Heating Choose Your Fuel 12 Month Total
     Natural Gas _______ Cubic Meters
     Furnace Oil  _______ Litres
     Propane       _______ Litres
     Wood            _______ Cords
     Hydro            Already included in kW/h total above
     Other             _______

Cars / Trucks
     Vehicle One
     Approx __________ Kilometers per Year

    Vehicle Two
     Approx __________ Kilometers per Year

    Vehicle Three
    Approx __________ Kilometers per Year

Some Interesting Facts & Emissions Targets

Under the Kyoto Protocol, an international agreement to reduce global warming linked to emissions of greenhouse gases, Canada committed to reducing its greenhouse gas emissions by six per cent below 1990 levels by the five-year commitment period of 2008 to 2012.

The Kyoto Protocol identified six greenhouse gases — carbon dioxide (CO2), methane (CH4), nitrous oxide (N2O), hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs), perfluorocarbons (PFCs), and sulphur hexafluoride (SF6).

Note: Under the Harper government Canada pulled out of the Kyoto Protocol in 2011 to avoid paying penalties for failing to reach it’s commitments.

Under the Copenhagen Accord, the 2009 successor to the Kyoto Protocol, Canada has committed to reducing emissions to 17 per cent below 2005 levels by the year 2020.

Households are responsible for 329 megatonnes or 45 per cent of Canada’s total emissions of greenhouse gases. Statistics Canada, Report on Human Activity and the Environment.

The household emissions include those generated directly through the use of heat, electricity and vehicles, and indirectly through the production of goods and services purchased by households.

Household emissions typically include: carbon dioxide (CO2), methane (CH4), and nitrous oxide (N2O).

Get Your Numbers Done! is co-sponsored by:

Primary Impact

Greenline Sustainable Builders


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