Let’s just assume that you are building your dream home and are investing lots of money into that, nearly all of your life savings. But have you ever given it a thought if it is actually worth spending all that money? With so much being said about global warming and how it has been negatively impacting life here on Earth, you should probably think about investing in green real estates, which is not only a huge boost in the battle against an inevitable global ecological disaster but also a huge boost to your bank account because of the huge benefits of tax that you will be getting apart from the reduction of all the other utility bills.
Green real estates are among the most important steps that have been taken to counter the impending danger that awaits us in the near future. All the previous steps that have been undertaken so far have not only been unsuccessful but have succeeded in leaving huge amounts of carbon residue, thus causing the environment even more harm than the positive impact those were supposed to bring about. Investing in green real estate is of course beneficial to the environment and no carbon footprints are left behind.
Now, let us go through what carbon footprints are and how they impact the environment. The impact that all our activities have on the environment, and more importantly on the change of climate (generally negative) is known as carbon footprint. It is calculated in relation to the total amount of greenhouse gases that are produced by our daily activities such as the burning of fossil fuels for the purposes of transportation, electricity, and even heating. It basically is a measurement of all the greenhouse gases that are produced individually. Primary footprint and secondary footprint are the two parts that make up the carbon footprint.
The emissions of direct carbon dioxide that our activities emit are measured as the primary carbon footprint, and these direct activities include the extensive use of fossil fuels in our daily life. An indirect emission of carbon dioxide due to the total cycle of life of all the products that we use is measured as secondary carbon footprint and as a result, the more products that we buy and use, the more we are emitting carbon dioxide.…