Responsible Earth

Air pollution

    The definition of a healthy forest                 varies with who you're talking to. A             forester would consider a forest              healthy if it meets management goals,     while a wilderness speacialist                 would want to see a forest undisturbed      by humans. Unfortunately, the time it         will take for the forests to regenerate         after a disturbance such as mass bark     beetle infestation is quite large;                 therefore, we have to ask the question:

What can we do--to the best of our abilities--
to improve the health of our forests?

nature needs our help

Overpopulation has led to extreme global health concerns, such as environmental degradation, resource depletion, and pollution. With the earth’s population on an exponential incline, urbanization is causing the destruction of forests around the world. The urgency for sustainable solutions to the world’s current problems has led to a “green” revolution which shows no sign of stopping. 

There is no time like the present to begin restoring our forests so they can flourish for generations to come.

...That's where we come in!

Responsible Earth has a simple “stump to market” solution that delivers ecosystem improvement by removing beetle-killed trees in Northern Utah and utilizing the biomass as sustainable fuel. Not only do we improve forest health through thinning, but we also replant native trees in our W.O.R.M socks filled with Biochar (a permanent carbon sequestration material) that additionally act as erosion barriers.

Our Mission is to take responsibility as stewards of the land and care for struggling native forests.