Increasing Funding for Climate Solutions with Co-Benefits in Developing Countries

As a result of rapid innovation in a wide range of technologies, there are now several climate solutions that mitigate climate change as well providing significant co-benefits for developing countries. These climate solutions can be implemented in developing countries on a substantial scale, which would significantly increase the flow of money to these countries and create valuable products while substantially reducing carbon emissions.

Since there is broad support for reducing global greenhouse gas emissions, we expect there would be considerable support for an agreement that would increase funding for climate solutions, which mitigate climate change as well as provide significant co-benefits, in developing countries. As a result, we feel this broad support for reducing emissions can enable a pathway to an agreement for increased funding to developing countries. Therefore, we prepared this detailed outline of this possible pathway. To view it, visit ClimateSAN’s “Draft: A Possible Pathway to an Agreement for Increased Funding for Climate Action in Developing Countries“. 

There are several breakthrough technologies that can be implemented on a global scale that will generate substantial ongoing income for developing countries and produce valuable products while substantially reducing greenhouse gas emissions. For example, companies like Brilliant Planet are doing innovative work in the coastal regions of Morocco to capture and sequester carbon dioxide at scale for less than $50/tonne. To learn about algae and any other related info including market estimates, visit ClimateSAN’s Algae Related Info. On October 20, 2022, Paul Stevers from iClimateTech Think Renwables held an information session regarding the growing investments in the algae industry at this year’s  Algae Biomass Summit with featured guests Bill Reichert from Pegasus Tech Ventures and Jason Ingle from Third Nature Investments, to find out more visit ClimateSAN’s Growing Investments in the Algae Industry webpage.

Another initiative that is valuable to increasing funding for climate solutions is Biochar. Biochar is a charcoal-like substance that’s made by heating organic waste in an oxygen-limited environment.  It can be combined with organic matter and incorporated into the soil to enhance its ability to grow food. This pathway can help both sequester carbon and help earn carbon credits while also helping to increase crop yield. To find out more information regarding the use and implementation of Biochar, visit our sister websites CharityHelp International- Biochar Review and iClimateTech-Biochar. Additionally, to view notable breakthrough carbon technologies that can be implemented on a global scale, visit ClimateSAN’s “Carbon Tech Companies and Related Information“.

Our team at ClimateSAN created an outline about a possible pathway to increase funding for developing countries to mitigate climate change.  To view a draft version of this pathway, visit:

A Possible Pathway to an Agreement for Increased Funding for Climate Action in Developing Countries

ClimateSAN also created a set of proposed next steps to implement this pathway.  To view it, visit: Proposed Next Steps to Help Increase Funding for Emissions Mitigation in Developing Countries.