In the beginning, every element that was ever needed to make anything was released. Including carbon6, the building block of life, the backbone of evolution. The element which makes everything, everything, making life in the digital world possible.
We want to evolve with your digital world by providing a range of accessories. Products which are exciting and functional. That are beautifully formed and built to last. Products created for your digital evolution.
C6. Designed for your digital life.
It’s good to give something back. At C6, we’ll be supporting a variety of environmental and social projects globally by donating a percentage of every product sold.
The first project we’re giving to turns carbon footprints into healthy soils in the Peruvian Amazon.
Carbon dioxide is widely known to be the most prominent greenhouse gas. Reversing the trend of rising CO2 levels worldwide has become a major priority in all attempts to stabilize climate change and the health of the environment. Meanwhile, slash-and-burn agriculture (especially in the tropics) represents a major source of CO2, both directly (the burning of forests) and indirectly (deforestation means forests no longer trap CO2). Additionally, slash-and-burn destroys fragile
To aid in solving the problem, charitable organization Camino Verde add charcoal or “biochar” to agricultural soils, with the additional benefit of improving soil quality. Charcoal is a very stable form of carbon, sequestering CO2 captured by trees for hundreds or thousands of years without decomposing. Camino Verde take waste charcoal (biochar) that would otherwise be treated as rubbish and incorporate it into the soils, improving the fragile tropical soil´s ability to hold nutrients, and in doing so, creating a stable carbon sink in which CO2 is sequestered for hundreds of years.
“There is a pretty good chance that biochar is the single most important technology available in the tropics today. Briefly, charcoal means a truly sustainable tropical agriculture.”
– Robin Van Loon, Executive Director, Camino Verde