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About Global Green Journeys 

Global Sustainability Solutions

We are dedicated to providing a comprehensive, sustainable, and easily adaptable business solution to the plastic pollution emergency, leveraging our extensive network and forging strategic partnerships with government and corporations to effectively upscale and expand the transformative impact of the Sustainability Lab plastic recycling model.

Awareness

Our goal is to promote widespread awareness among millions of individuals about the advantages of scalable and catalytic projects to drive the adoption of sustainable solutions. Through these initiatives we aim to create abundant impact while empowering local communities and generating ongoing revenue streams to drive large-scale change.

Goals

Plastic Production

Accumulation and proliferation of plastic materials in ecosystems, particularly in marine environments.

Ecosystem Loss

Habitat destruction, degradation, and fragmentation causing biodiversity loss and ecological imbalance.

Wildlife Loss

Wildlife decline due to habitat destruction, pollution, climate change, and human activities.

Health Hazards

Risks from environmental pollution, including toxins, contaminated water, air pollution, and related diseases.

Challenges

Environmental Justice Case

THE FUTURE OF THE MALDIVES

Climate change raises profound justice issues - those who contributed most to the problem are not those who will suffer the most, with the poor and the marginalized being disproportionately affected.

The potential submergence of small island states like the Maldives also raises legal issues related to statehood, citizenship, self-determination, and the protection of rights.

Uninhabitable

The islands could be 80% uninhabitable by 2050 at current global warming rates

Budget

More than 50% of the national budget is spent on adapting to climate change

Biodiversity Loss

An estimated 11 million metric tons of plastic enters the ocean every year (making up over 85% of total marine waste) and production will triple by 2050

The Team

Global Green

Liam M. Quaresimin - Program Director (liam@globalgreen.org)

Samuel Dixon - Sustainability Director & Marine Biologist (Sofitel)
Nicolò Chiodin - Director of Multimedia & Videomaking 

Courtney Lee - Business Development Associate

PROJECT MANAGER

Tukish Airlines

TRAVEL PARTNER

The Fairmont

PILOT PROJECT PARTNER

Precious Plastic

INNOVATION PARTNER

Muvlab

PRODUCTION PARTNER

Global Green

PROJECT MANAGER

Liam M. Quaresimin

Program Director

(liam@globalgreen.org)

Samuel Dixon - Sustainability Director & Marine Biologist
Nicolò Chiodin - Director of Multimedia & Videomaking 

Courtney Lee - Business Development Associate

Coalitions

#EliminateInnovateCirculate #GTPI

https://globaltourismplasticsinitiative.org/

Break Free From Plastic!

#BreakFreeFromPlastic is the global movement working to achieve a future free from plastic pollution. More than 12,000 organizations and individuals around the world have come together to demand reductions in single-use plastics and to advocate for lasting solutions to the plastic pollution crisis. 

Global Tourism Plastic Initiative

The Global Tourism Plastics Initiative unites the tourism sector behind a common vision to address the root causes of plastic pollution. It enables businesses, governments, and other tourism stakeholders to take concerted action, leading by example in the shift towards circularity in the use of plastics.

Waste to Zero

Waste to Zero aims to formalize waste management practices and engage stakeholders worldwide to decarbonize the sector, unlock economic opportunities, and contribute to global climate change mitigation efforts. Transitioning from "waste to circular resource management" is the coalition's ambition. By doing so, our economies and natural ecosystems will sustain their development, and unlock the potential for massive investment into new business models and jobs creation.

Alliance to End Plastic 

 

The Alliance focuses on enhancing waste management capacity and capability by improving collection, sorting, processing, and recycling systems, especially in underserved regions. There is a need for a critical shift away from the "take-make-dispose" model and towards circular systems that keep materials and products in use for as long as possible. This demands systemic changes that require policymakers, corporations, investors, civil society, and communities to work together.

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