Results

Growing sustainably, in the path to decarbonization, is one of the goals of ARP, and to achieve this, it is necessary to emit as little as possible ensuring an increase of absorption capacity. Currently, ARP is a carbon sink, allowing it to provide a service to the global community. However, future projections indicate that this status may be lost if development policies are not taken towards decarbonization.

ARP IN THE REFERENCE YEAR

In the reference year, 2016, ARP presented itself as a carbon sink, with a removal balance of 65 ktCO2eq compared to the region’s total emissions.  

 

TEMPORAL EVOLUTION OF ARP EMISSIONS – SCENARIO JOÃO DIAS FILHO

This development scenario considers the evolution of ARP with the implementation of policies and initiatives previously defined by the Government and without the impact of the adoption of complementary mitigation measures. The modulation of emissions was carried out based on assumptions of what is reasonable to happen, until 2050, in the region.

In this scenario, ARP ceases to be a carbon sink between 2040 and 2045, starting to emit more than what it removes.

TEMPORAL EVOLUTION OF ARP EMISSIONS –JOÃO DIAS PAI SCENARIO

This development scenario considers the evolution of ARP encompassing the proposed sectoral mitigation measures for the mitigation of GHG emissions.

In the João Dias Pai scenario, the balance between emissions and removals remains negative, presenting, in 2050, the removal of approximately 9 ktCO2eq, which allows it to remain a carbon sink.

Block analysis

Energy

The Energy sector encompasses all GHG emissions associated with energy production and use, consumption of fossil fuels and biomass
See in detail

Forest and Land use

The Forest and Land Use sector includes the accounting of GHGs associated with forest, agriculture and livestock See in detail

No Energy

The Non-energy sector encompasses emissions from the waste, wastewater and agriculture (non-energy) sector See in detail

Founders

Promoter

Implementer