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EditPhoto Title:Disney Helps CI Fund Programs
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EditImage Url:/SiteCollectionImages/ci_76543689.jpg
EditImage Description:Portrait, Peruvian girl
EditPhoto Credit:© CI/photo by Carmen Noriega
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Our work with Disney reflects the Company’s leadership in reducing its carbon emissions and slowing deforestation for the benefit of wildlife, communities and future generations.


Our organizations have collaborated on many initiatives over the years, beginning in the 1990s to help shape the conservation programs at Disney’s Animal Kingdom theme park and continuing today to support the Company’s comprehensive long-term environmental strategy. As part of Disney’s commitment to address emissions and combat climate change, the Company has invested over US$ 17 million in CI’s forest conservation REDD+ projects primarily in the Alto Mayo region of Peru. This effort is the largest commitment to CI by a single corporation to such projects to date. Additionally, to protect monkeys and other endangered species in their natural habitats and support local communities in Cambodia, Indonesia and Sri Lanka, Disneynature selected CI to receive a contribution through the Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund based on opening week ticket sales for their 2015 feature film “Monkey Kingdom.”



Our plan

The collaboration demonstrates that forest conservation is one of the best and easiest ways to protect the planet and its inhabitants. In 2013, CI  announced​ the verification of its forest carbon offset project located in Peru’s Alto Mayo Protected Forest (AMPF). With seed money provided by Disney in 2009, it has become an excellent example of a public-private collaboration around a REDD+ project. As part of Disney’s efforts to address its carbon footprint, CI “retired” over 400,000 metric tons of carbon credits in their name. The project includes a series of workshops for youth from the Alto Mayo’s buffer zone aimed at providing the skills and information that will empower them to educate their communities on the importance of protecting their natural home.



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EditImage Alt Text:Beautiful farm on the edge of the Alto Mayo Protected Forest. San Martin, Peru
EditTitle:By the numbers
EditSubtitle:3 million metric tons of CO2
EditText:The Alto Mayo project has generated close to 3 million metric tons of emissions reductions between 2009 and 2012 — the equivalent of taking about 500,000 cars off the road for one year.
EditPhoto Credit:© CI/photo by Bailey Evans
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Edit Section Title: Educating families
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    Edit Image URL: /sitecollectionimages/monkeykingdom1.jpg
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    In addition to its work to conserve nature, Disney is helping kids develop lifelong conservation values. The Company brings the magic of the natural world to families through engaging programs that inspire conservation action, experiences in places like Disney’s Animal Kingdom — which reflects the Company’s dedication to wildlife — and entertaining storytelling, like the 2015 Disneynature feature film “Monkey Kingdom.” For every ticket sold during opening week, Disneynature will make a contribution through the Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund to Conservation International. The funds will support CI programs in Indonesia, Cambodia and Sri Lanka that protect monkeys and other endangered species — and also restore forest areas that help provide fresh water to tens of millions of people.

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    Edit Photo Credit: Monkey Kingdom Elements © 2015 Disney.
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    Edit Section Title:Protecting Cambodia’s hairy-nosed otters
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    Edit Text: The Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund has also supported several CI conservation projects around the world, including the protection of the habitat of the hairy-nosed otter in Cambodia.
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    EditSection Title:Funding freshwater projects
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    EditImage URL: /SiteCollectionImages/ci_57634639.jpg
    EditImage Description: Torrent duck
    EditText: In 2012, Disney donated $US 50,000 to CI’s freshwater conservation programs as part of a campaign linked to Disney’s mobile game "Where's My Water?" Tied to the launch of the free version of the game, players helped Swampy the Alligator get enough water to take a bath and collected rubber ducks in the game to show their support for water conservation. The Every Duck Counts campaign also featured freshwater facts, water saving action items and information on CI’s freshwater projects.
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    EditPhoto Credit:© Will Turner
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    EditDefault Title:Implementing forest conservation in Peru's Alto Mayo region[Optional]
    EditYoutube Video Id:2dhsDwmlYVo
    EditVideo Description:Rainforests naturally recycle air, clean water, pollinate crops and regulate climate. Carbon offsets can help protect standing forests for the benefit of local communities. Disney has committed to protecting forests in the Alto Mayo region to offset their carbon, in addition to safeguarding vital forests and securing local livelihoods.[Optional]
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      More of Our Work Links

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      First Image

      EditTitle:Climate
      EditImage:/SiteCollectionImages/ci_30785027.jpg
      EditLink:/what/Pages/Climate.aspx
      EditImage Alt Text:Night falls over Rio de Janeiro. © Nikada

      Second Image

      EditTitle:Science and Innovation
      EditImage:/SiteCollectionImages/ci_80568511.tif
      EditLink:/how/pages/science-and-innovation.aspx
      EditImage Alt Text:Scientists set a camera trap. © Benjamin Drummond

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      EditTitle:The Ocean
      EditImage:/SiteCollectionImages/ci_16084886.jpg
      EditLink:/what/Pages/oceans.aspx
      EditImage Alt Text:Coral reef in Viti Levu, Fiji, Oceania. © William Crosse