Climate Action.

Guiding the planet towards net zero

What is Climate Change?

Long-term changes in temperature and weather patterns are referred to as climate change. These changes could be caused by natural processes, such fluctuations in the solar cycle. But since the 1800s, human activities—primarily the combustion of fossil fuels like coal, oil, and gas—have been the primary cause of climate change.



Melting Glaciers


CLglobal warming

Effects of
Climate Change.

Climate change affects all parts of the world. Polar ice barriers are melting, and sea levels are rising. Harsh weather events and rainfall are becoming more prevalent in some areas, while others are facing more extreme heat waves and droughts. Climate change also has an impact on the social and environmental determinants of health, such as clean air, safe drinking water, enough food, and safe shelter. Areas with poor health infrastructure, primarily in poorer countries, will be the least equipped to prepare and respond without aid.
combat climate change

Global Climate Action.

In 1988, international consensus was reached to establish an intergovernmental evaluation of climate change research, consequences, and response options. As a result, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) was formed. The first assessment report by IPCC cautioned that “emissions from human activities are significantly increasing atmospheric concentrations of greenhouse gases.” The UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) was adopted at the Rio de Janeiro Earth Summit, building on the momentum generated by the IPCC reports. Since then, an annual Conference of Parties (COP) has been conducted. Countries (known as Parties) evaluate the Convention (including national emission inventories) and make decisions to encourage its implementation during COPs.
Carbon neutral

Net Zero Target.

The phrase “net zero” is increasingly being used to represent a broader and more thorough commitment to decarbonization and climate action that goes beyond carbon neutrality by incorporating additional activities into the purview of indirect emissions. Carbon neutrality is defined as having no net carbon dioxide emissions. Net zero emissions can be attained by balancing carbon dioxide emissions with removal or by eliminating emissions from society. The term refers to carbon dioxide-emitting processes such as transportation, energy generation, agriculture, and industry. Despite the use of the term “carbon neutral,” a carbon footprint includes other greenhouse gases assessed in terms of carbon dioxide equivalency.


Mesure the emissions accurately


Identify the areas need attention


Act on the mission to go Net Zero

for a better tomorrow

Climate Action In India.

The world is on the cusp of a climate crisis, and India is at the forefront. The country is home to 1.3 billion people and is one of the world’s largest emitters of greenhouse gases. But it is also one of the most vulnerable to the impacts of climate change.

India & Net Zero

Prime Minister Narendra Modi said at COP26 that India will be carbon neutral by 2070. India proposed its first Long-Term Strategy for Low Carbon Development at COP27.


NDCs provide a framework and targets for addressing climate change. NDCs have strong government support, but states must execute them.

Mission LiFE

Mission LIFE makes the battle against climate change democratic by allowing everyone to contribute in their own way.