ACBC, Italian B Corp expert in designing and producing sustainable footwear, and Climate Partner, German company specialised in offering climate change sensitive solutions to more than 4,000 companies in 35 countries, have joined their competences and created “Sustainability as a Service”.
The new services is meant to measure the impact of luxury and sportswear products with the aim to reduce their Carbon Footprint and increase their awareness about their productive activities’ impact.
Together with Climate Partner, ACBC’s new service aims to encourage clients to discover their carbon footprint and implement measures that can help reduce and compensate their residual emissions while reaching for the fina aim to becone carbon neutral. In order to reach this goal companies should start, for instance, reconsidering their productive processes and look for more environmentally friendly raw materials.
ACBC Evergreen sneakers with hemp upper
ACBC, whose name stands for “Anything Can Be Changed”, has been focused on an innovative approach in order to produce green products since its birth. It has chosen ClimatePartner as official partner for its project.
ACBC Evergreen sneakers whose uppers are made from wine production's leftovers
Climate Partner had already collaborated with ACBC calculating its CO2 emissions for its top-end show model Evergreen, which will become the benchmark to which ACBC will strive for the rest of its production.
"CO2 emissions are a major issue today in terms of climate change, and we need to study and implement targeted plans and solutions to solve this problem. We have started offering this service to the companies we work with, and we already have already signed seven contracts with fashion giants," said Gio Giacobbe, CEO, ACBC.
How 12 cups of Nespresso recycled coffee grounds equal a pair of Zèta sneakers Read more →
Why Corneliani hires Paul Surridge for Corneliani Circle Read more →
Discover Golden Goose new sustainable sneakers and co-creation projects Read more →
Can transparency become a consistent measurable standard? Read more →