[ Mitigate Climate Change ]

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What's the Problem?

Climate Change
Destroys Livelihoods

What's the Solution?

Stabilizing Climate On
Pre-Industrial Levels

Science Facts:

Climate Change Is Real
And Excelerating 

The M.I.C.E-Formula

"Cause and effect are two sides of a single fact."

Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803-1882), American. Cleric, philosopher & writer

by Klaus Fabry

To quickly understand the core findings & objectives of the M.I.C.E.-Formula Project,
it's best to ask some simple questions first:  

a) "What are the key reasons for climate change and especially the current
rapid warming trend observed over the past century?" 

b  "Have human activity been (and still is) the primary root cause
for these dramatic climate changes?"

c) "How can we mitigate this climate emergency on a
local & global scale?"

a) Key Reasons for Climate Change

Note: Unfortunately there are many more GHG-Emitters like transportation, construction, and so on. But to make our case, these few named arealready enough.

b) Human Activity as Root Cause

Note: While natural factors like changes in solar energy and volcanic eruptions also influence Earth's climate, the long-term warming trend we haveobserved over the last century can be mainly explained by human activities.

c) Climate Emergency Mitigation

The current state of the climate crisis demands immediate and comprehensive action, with the objective of cutting emissions in half to keep global warming below 1.5 degrees Celsius and avert some of the most dangerous climate impacts. Here are the five best mitigations to tackle the climate crisis, as indicated by the information provided:

Note: All these strategies need to be implemented in a cohesive and comprehensive manner, with collaboration from all sectors of society and at all levels of government, in order to be effective. As stated by the IPCC, there are multiple, feasible, and effective options to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and adapt to human-caused climate change. However, the pace and scale of current plans and actions are insufficient to tackle climate change. Thus, more ambitious action is urgently needed.

The M.I.C.E.-Formula approach

"We cannot solve our problems with the same thinking
we used when we created them." (Albert Einstein)

As one can see, there is solid evicence and reasoning on the climate change topic, it's anthropogenic factors and the mitigation in general. But for the M.I.C.E.-Formula Project these anwers where not satisfying enough. Since 2014 we therefore embarked on a mission for a deeper understanding, especially in the field of Dynamic Investment Economics and Monetary Theory.


The M.I.C.E.-Formula was created. Its accronym represents the most fundametal economic process on the planet in combination with the global monetary monoculture of shortterm fiat money.  But as monocultures tend to fail sooner or later, climate change and other mayor millenium problems are already next to generic monetary failures like in 2008, etc.. early warnings of a total collapse of the human race. 

Climate and monetary collapse will be devastating to our curret livelyhood and to the future generations to come. Therefore leading attention towards these fundamental findings of root causes and highly effective strategy to finance all kinds of mitigation while trying to explain the mecanism in an easy way is our key priority.

Central process components are boiled down into the M.I.C.E.-Formula Accronym:

M = Money Creation
I= Compound Interest
C=Global Competion
E=Environmental Damage

Our Mitigation approach in this context is very focussed on monetary aspects, especially on topics around scalable investment solutions based on additional currencies beyond the existing ones. (See RED Investments) This is necessary to empower more investments in climate mitigation (+other SDG targets) on a distributed local & global scale. For this reason we developed a scalbale Strategy called FDS-Strategy:

F= Financial
S= Strategy

To empower the FDS-Strategy even more we desinged the O.H.S. Meta-Objectiv as motivating Narrativ:


On this M.I.C.E.-Formula Project website, we will introduce, explore and walk you through all the M.I.C.E.-Formula Key components like M.I.C.E., F.D.S. and finally O.H.S. in great detail. On top of that you can find several Xlpainer Vidoes on the M.I.C.E.-Formula Youtube Channel and a detailed free of charge course for a deeper understanding on UDEMY.com

Business As Usual (BAU)

"The Millennium Development Goals can be met by 2015,
but only if all involved break with business as usual and dramatically
accelerate and scale up action now." (Kofi Annan)

"Business as usual" implies continuing with current practices, which often involve high greenhouse gas emissions, contributing to global warming and exacerbating climate change. Existing business models often rely on non-renewable resources and unsustainable practices, which degrade the environment and are not viable in the long term. And as one can see from the famous quote, wishful thinking is by far not enough to change course on Millennium Development Goals (SDG) like Clime Change, etc.

The economic costs of climate change for example, includes damage to infrastructure, loss of productivity, and increased healthcare costs due to climate-related illnesses, will far outweigh the costs of transitioning to sustainable practices. Businesses that fail to adapt to the realities of climate change risk becoming obsolete, as they will not be able to compete in a world with changing resource availability and consumer preferences. But this sheer facts alone seem not to influence our global economic behavior or investment patterns at all. The MICE-Formula therfore tries to address this economic suicied path and come up with highly attractive economic sulutions to make change as usual as possible.

Lastly, continuing business as usual disregards the ethical responsibility businesses have to contribute to a sustainable future and protect the planet for future generations.

Fatal Outcomes If We Don't Change Course

Weather Extremes

Food & Water scracety

Food & Water Scrarcity


The increase in weather extremes is primarily driven by climate change, which is supercharging these events and causing them to occur more frequently and severely. Human activities releasing greenhouse gases into the atmosphere are the main contributors, causing global temperatures to rise gradually. Natural factors like El Niño, solar fluctuations, and underwater volcanic eruptions are also exacerbating the situation, leading to record-breaking global heat and extreme downpours. The World Meteorological Organization predicts that global temperatures will likely surge to record levels in the next years, further increasing the frequency and intensity of extreme weather events. Finally, the occurrence of compound events, where climate change causes two extreme things to happen simultaneously, is also on the rise.

Climate change leads to increased temperatures and altered precipitation patterns, which can cause droughts and heatwaves, reducing the availability of fresh water and the productivity of farms. Rising sea levels and increased frequency of extreme weather events, such as floods and hurricanes, can damage agricultural lands and contaminate freshwater sources, exacerbating food and water scarcity. Changes in climate can disrupt the timing and intensity of growing seasons, affecting crop yields and leading to food shortages. Warmer temperatures can also increase the spread of pests and diseases that affect both crops and livestock, further threatening food security. Lastly, climate change can exacerbate social and economic inequalities, as communities with fewer resources are less able to adapt to these changes, leading to increased competition for already scarce food and water resources.

Climate change can lead to environmental degradation, such as desertification, soil erosion, and loss of biodiversity, making certain areas less habitable and forcing people to migrate in search of better living conditions. Increased frequency and intensity of extreme weather events, such as hurricanes, floods, and droughts, can displace large populations, leading to climate-induced migration. Rising sea levels due to climate change can submerge low-lying coastal areas and islands, forcing inhabitants of these regions to migrate to higher ground. Climate change can exacerbate food and water scarcity, leading to resource conflicts and forcing people to move in search of these basic necessities. Lastly, the economic impacts of climate change, such as job loss in climate-sensitive sectors like agriculture and fishing, can also drive migration as people seek new livelihood opportunities.