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Concrete is more than a material. It’s about life.

The Global Cement and Concrete Association 2050 Cement and Concrete Industry Roadmap for Net Zero Concrete is the collective commitment of the world’s leading cement and concrete companies to fully contribute to building the sustainable world of tomorrow.

In 2020, member companies of the Global Cement and Concrete Association came together as leaders in the sector to commit to producing carbon neutral concrete by 2050, in line with global climate targets – accelerating the CO2 reductions that we have already achieved. Our 2050 Net Zero Roadmap sets out in detail how collectively, in collaboration with built environment stakeholders and policymakers, we will fully decarbonise the cement and concrete industry and provide net zero concrete for the world.

Anchor Concrete is a proud supporter of the GCCA and is committed to supporting the efforts to achieve shared goals and objectives.

Industry and Public information resources

Net Zero Energy Building – A quick reference guide to energy-neutral, sustainable building

This article looks at net zero building, its potential advantages, the role of codes and standards and how the push to net zero will impact the future of the built environment. It outlines the role of the building envelope and potential solutions to help achieve more liveable and sustainable buildings and, ultimately, cities that can benefit both people and the planet.

Waste = Food

A concept where all waste products can be produced to eventually become food for people or plants, rather than permanent waste

Global Concrete & Cement Association NET-ZERO ROADMAP

The GCCA 2050 Cement and Concrete Industry Roadmap for Net Zero Concrete is the collective commitment of the world’s leading cement and concrete companies to fully contribute to building the sustainable world of tomorrow

CMHC – Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation.

“Putting stakeholders and experts together allows them to draw on each other’s strengths, creativity and wisdom. This encourages them to explore new ways of making progress on the problem they want to solve,” said Andrew Cowan, Senior Specialist, Innovation and Research at CMHC

Building with nature saves costs and creates value

Money doesn’t grow on trees, but a new report shows investing in nature-based infrastructure keeps more cash in communities’ pockets while delivering big environmental and social value.

Concrete, It’s Not so Easy Being Green

We need cement to shelter people so, we need better ways to produce and use cement while reducing the CO2 emissions from its use.

Greenroofs 101 from

Building-integrated vegetative systems are moving the green infrastructure agenda progressively forward with millions of square feet greened on top of roofs and walls – and within.

Explore & share global project profiles of sustainability & excellence in design.

Off-Site Construction is Radically Changing the Rules of Architectural Design

The popularity of pre-designed and pre-fabricated homes is growing, moving much of the construction process from the building site into factories. While countries like Singapore, Australia and the United Kingdom are increasingly adopting modular buildings to meet labor and housing shortages, Nordic countries like Sweden already build 90% of residential single-family houses in prefab wood

Extreme Weather in 2021 Brings Above-Average Claims to Global Insurers: Swiss Re Institute’s preliminary sigma estimates.

Extreme weather events in 2021, including a deep winter freeze, floods, severe thunderstorms, heatwaves and a major hurricane, resulted in estimated annual insured losses from natural catastrophes of US$105 billion, the fourth highest since 1970, according to Swiss Re Institute’s preliminary sigma estimates.


How to calculate CO2 sequestration

Posted on 05-08-2019 by Bas Fransen Share

A key “feature” of a tree is that trees sequester carbon –  the process of removal and long-term storage of carbon dioxide (CO2) from our atmosphere.

EcoMatcher and its tree-planting partners estimate that the trees planted sequester CO2 at an average of 25 kilos per tree per year; we use an average of 250 kilos over a tree’s lifetime. Please note those are average numbers as multiple different species are being planted.

The rate of carbon sequestration depends on the growth characteristics of the tree species, the density of its wood, the location’s conditions for growth, and the plant stage of the tree.

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