KLIMANEUTRALES UNTERNEHMEN

ELANfilm GmbH unterstützt folgende UN Ziele für nachhaltige Entwicklung:

Armut beenden Gesundes Leben für alle Bildung für alle Nachhaltige und moderne Energie für alle Nachhaltiges Wirtschaftswachstum und menschenwürdige Arbeit für alle Bekämpfung des Klimawandels und seiner Auswirkungen

ELANfilm GmbH

Teilnehmer-ID: DE-2058-0320
Gültig bis: 20.03.2020

Dieses Zertifikat garantiert, dass die ausgewiesene Menge 3 Tonnen CO2 in nach Gold Standard geprüften internationalen Klimaschutzprojekten kompensiert wurde.

ELANfilm GmbH hat in Höhe der ermittelten Menge CO2 Anteile (Zertifikate) aus Klimaschutzprojekten erworben und trägt damit sichtbar zur Realisierung dieser Projekte bei. Damit wird sichergestellt, dass die eigenen CO2 Emissionen kompensiert und der Anstieg der Erderwärmung gedrosselt wird.

Die Projekte wurden zertifiziert und die Ausgabe und Stilllegung der Zertifikate wird transparent registriert.

ELANfilm GmbH nimmt damit am freiwilligen Emissionshandel teil und leistet mit der Verringerung des Treibhausgases einen Beitrag für eine lebenswerte Umwelt. Der Inhaber dieses Zertifikats engagiert sich nachhaltig in den Bemühungen gegen die globale Klimaerwärmung.

Dipl.-Ing. Frank Huschka

 

ELANfilm GmbH unterstützt folgende Klimaschutzprojekte:

Biomass Power Project at Godawari Power and Ispat Limited 20MW

India

Godawari Power and Ispat Limited (GPIL) has installed a 20MW biomass based power project at Siltara, Raipur. The purpose of the project activity is to generate electricity using renewable biomass residues i.e. rice husk to reduce GHG (CO2) emissions. As biomass is a CO2 neutral fuel, the power produced by the GPIL from renewable biomass will have zero GHG emissions. Also as it is replacing fossil fuel intensive based power generation from Indian grid, thereby results in reducing emissions from such fossil fuels. 

In the project activity, biomass shall be combusted in the boiler for producing high pressure steam to generate 20MW electricity. The total annual generation of electricity from the project activity will be 126.72 GWh. The rice husk will be collected from a radius of 50km from projectsite. The project has obtained the requisite clearances and is commissioned on 01 November 2010.

Government of India has stipulated the following indicators for the sustainable development in the interim approval guidelines for Gold Standard projects. 

Social and Economic wellbeing: The project would lead to generation of direct and indirect employment and improving economic condition of the area. The project activity adds income to the farmers by providing added
economic value to the produce of farmers by procuring rice husk from the rice mills. This will definitely help the
millers to pay better price to the farmers for their paddy crop.
Since the biomass resources are to be collected and transported to the plant site from the fields, opportunities are being generated for the rural people to collect and transport the biomass residues. The rice husk transportation to site will provide employment opportunities to a number of trucks and other similar vehicles will be making trips to project site throughout the year. This will increase the transport related income and employment. The above benefits due to the project activity ensure that the project would contribute to social and economic wellbeing in the region.

Environmental wellbeing: The project activity utilises biomass potential available for power generation, which
otherwise is left un-utilised (left to decay or burnt). Thus it aids in the resource utilization and avoids pollution due to burning / dumping of biomass in nearby areas. Further, project activity replaces part of power generated in the grid using predominantly fossil fuels such as coal, lignite and gas. The project would not result in increase of GHG emissions and cause no negative impact on the environment.

Technological wellbeing: Successful implementation of this project would encourage other promoters to adopt
similar technology in the relevant sector and hence the project leads to technological wellbeing.

In view of the above, the project participants consider that the project activity strongly contributes to
sustainable development in the host country.

Category          Standard           

Carbon       |      Gold Standard 

Kariba REDD+ Forrest Protection

Zimbabwe

Saving forests, protecting wildlife and changing lives

Since the Kariba REDD+ (Reduced Emissions from Deforestation and Degradation) project launched in 2011, more than 18 million tonnes of CO2 have been prevented from entering the atmosphere. The project has also supported the independence and well-being of local communities.

The Context
Zimbabwe has been torn apart by war, civil unrest, economic collapse and population growth. Over the past twenty years, desperate communities have delved deeper into the forests, clearing for farming and fuel for their rudimentary homes. As a result, more than a third of Zimbabwe’s majestic forests are now gone.

The Project
The Kariba project ensures that 784,987 hectares of forest and wildlife on the southern shores of Zimbabwe’s Lake Kariba are now protected. As one of the largest registered REDD+ project by area, it sits between the Chizarira, Matusadona and Mana Pools National Park (which is also a World Heritage Site), and Lower Zambezi National Park in Zambia. By connecting these four national parks and eight safari reserves, this project area forms a giant biodiversity corridor, ensuring the protection of an expansive rainforest and numerous vulnerable and endangered species, including: the African elephant, lion, common hippo, lappet-faced vulture and southern ground hornbill.

The Benefits
Beyond protecting the environment, a range of activities support the independence and well-being of local communities. Better health care is implemented through improving clinic amenities, infrastructural development such as new roads and new boreholes improve daily life, while school subsidies are made available for the poorest quartile of the population. Project activities such as conservation agriculture.

So far, the project has trained 233 local people to generate profit from sustainable beekeeping community gardens, beekeeping training, fire management and ecotourism create jobs and facilitate sustainable incomes that benefit the entire community.

Category          Standard           
Carbon       |      VCS Verified Carbon Standard

Gyapa Cookstoves Project

Ghana

Nearly 3 billion people in the developing world cook food and heat their homes with traditional cookstoves or open fires. The Global Burden of Disease Study 2010 estimates that 4 million premature deaths occur every year due to smoke exposure from these methods. In fact, this is the fifth worst risk factor for disease in developing countries and women and children are the most affected.

Contribution to the Sustainable Development

Social well-being
This project introduces the GYAPA, an insulated and efficient cookstove, to families in Ghana. The Gyapa stove cooks food more quickly, requires 50-60% less fuel and is less smoky. As such it not only cuts carbon emissions, but also improves health by reducing exposure to toxic fumes.

Environmental well-being
Cutting fuel requirements saves families money and importantly, protects Ghana’s dwindling forests – Ghana has one of the highest deforestation rates in Africa.

Economic well-being
The project also creates jobs and develops skills. The liners are made by a small group of accredited local ceramicists who have received specialist training. The metal claddings are made by a further group of accredited manufacturers. The project provides training and quality control services and supports marketing and distribution of the stoves through a wide network of nationwide retailers.

Category          Standard           
Carbon       |      Gold Standard