Santa didn’t get you that new iPhone?
We have something for you (or your beloved one) something ten times better: a tree.
A tree for Christmas!
Every Christmas we break our heads, looking up for the perfect gift!
And what if I tell you that in 2ºmuch! we have the perfect gift for this Christmas, a gift that doesn’t need sizes, changes its color every season of the year and also absorbs C02.
This Christmas give your partner, friend, family member or crush a gift that will last for years and will help to offset the climate footprint of many generations.
There is no greater proof of love than giving a better future.
580 kg of Co2
2030 Offset Object.
Conifers (King of forest)
How you contribute?
This gift comes in a variety of 3 kinds of pine: Pinus engelmannii, Mexican piñon pine or Arizona pine.
Every single tree can compensate up to 58 kilograms of CO2 per year.
10 years from now your gift will absorbe enough CO2 to compensate driving from Los Angeles to Vancouver.
We’re aiming for the 2º much! Christmas forest, an ecosystem that will not only absorb CO2, it also be home for a huge variety of flora and fauna for the years to come.
How Did Christmas Trees Start?
The history of Christmas trees goes back to the symbolic use of evergreens in ancient Egypt and Rome and continues with the German tradition. Long before the advent of Christianity, plants and trees that remained green all year had a special meaning for people in the winter. Just as people today decorate their homes during the festive season with pine, spruce, and fir trees, ancient peoples hung evergreen boughs over their doors and windows. In many countries it was believed that evergreens would keep away witches, ghosts, evil spirits, and illness. In the Northern hemisphere, the shortest day and longest night of the year falls on December 21 or December 22 and is called the winter solstice. Many ancient people believed that the sun was a god and that winter came every year because the sun god had become sick and weak. They celebrated the solstice because it meant that at last the sun god would begin to get well. Evergreen boughs reminded them of all the green plants that would grow again when the sun god was strong and summer would return.
The Christmas forest represents in a symbolic way, an apology that we offer to the climate
Global objectives for sustainable development?
2030 Global Objective.
2030 Global Objective
Life on land
2030 Global Objective