One tree is planted
for every item purchase.

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Our Story

2Tree Bracelets was created based on the passion of two small-town boys who spent most of their youthfulness creating memories in the beautiful natures of Traverse City, Michigan. Some of our favorite hobbies include hiking, fishing, swimming, and really anything outdoors.

One day, we were out hiking at some of our favorite local trails when we stumbled across a devastating site. A forest that once had healthy standing trees was now a graveyard of their remains for as far as we could see. We left feeling frustrated and concerned, leading to us hit the internet for answers. Knowing there has got to be something we can do to counter deforestation, 2Tree Bracelets was later born.

Our Story

2Tree Bracelets was created based on the passion of two small-town boys who spent most of their youthfulness creating memories in the beautiful natures of Traverse City, Michigan. Some of our favorite hobbies include hiking, fishing, swimming, and really anything outdoors.

One day, we were out hiking at some of our favorite local trails when we stumbled across a devastating site. A forest that once had healthy standing trees was now a graveyard of their remains for as far as we could see. We left feeling frustrated and concerned, leading to us hit the internet for answers. Knowing there has got to be something we can do to counter deforestation, 2Tree Bracelets was later born.

Our Partners

As you might already know, we plant one tree for every bracelet sold. We have partnered with an organization called Trees for the Future. They work vigorously to ensure trees are getting planted where we need them most.

With almost three decades in the field, Trees for the Future has a strong track record. They’ve planted over 145 million trees in dozens of countries and revitalized hundreds of thousands of acres of soil while improving the lives of thousands of families.

Our Partners

As you might already know, we plant one tree for every bracelet sold. We have partnered with an organization called Trees for the Future. They work vigorously to ensure trees are getting planted where we need them most.

With almost three decades in the field, Trees for the Future has a strong track record. They’ve planted over 145 million trees in dozens of countries and revitalized hundreds of thousands of acres of soil while improving the lives of thousands of families.

Why Plant Trees?

Global Warming

Whether you plant trees around your home and property, in your community, or in our national forests, they help fight climate change. Through the natural process of photosynthesis, trees absorb CO2 and other pollutant particulates, then store the carbon and emit pure oxygen. See how planting trees helps fight climate change.

Fresh Air

One big way that trees affect the air quality is through the reduction of outdoor temperatures. This results in less use of energy demanding air conditioning in warmer climates. Less demand on energy generation will result in fewer pollutants emitted, lower greenhouse gases, and ultimately a lower level of carbon in our atmosphere.

Biodiversity

Species diversity in a forest ecosystem depends on the genetic diversity of key tree species. For example, as genetic diversity of the main tree species is lost, other species, like insects and fungi, that are specifically associated with certain trees may disappear too, leaving the whole forest ecosystem biologically impoverished.

Why Plant Trees?

Global Warming

Whether you plant trees around your home and property, in your community, or in our national forests, they help fight climate change. Through the natural process of photosynthesis, trees absorb CO2 and other pollutant particulates, then store the carbon and emit pure oxygen. See how planting trees helps fight climate change.

Fresh Air

One big way that trees affect the air quality is through the reduction of outdoor temperatures. This results in less use of energy demanding air conditioning in warmer climates. Less demand on energy generation will result in fewer pollutants emitted, lower greenhouse gases, and ultimately a lower level of carbon in our atmosphere.

Biodiversity

Species diversity in a forest ecosystem depends on the genetic diversity of key tree species. For example, as genetic diversity of the main tree species is lost, other species, like insects and fungi, that are specifically associated with certain trees may disappear too, leaving the whole forest ecosystem biologically impoverished.