EIB survey finds about 40% of Europeans say they would…

eib-survey-finds-about-40%-of-europeans-say-they-would…

EIB survey finds about 40% of Europeans say they would…

EIB survey finds about 40% of Europeans say they would find flying less one of the easier ways to cut their CO2
2022-01-25 23:45:00
The second release of the 2020-2021 European Investment Bank (EIB) climate survey focused on how people intended to fight climate change in 2021, what they were willing to give up to tackle the climate crisis, and how the COVID pandemic affected their travel habits.The data is now at least a year old, so things may have changed. The survey asked respondents how likely they were to do various things to cut their carbon emissions. These were giving up flying, giving up meat, giving up new clothes, giving up video streaming, and giving up having a car.  Some 40% of Europeans [not including Brits after Brexit] said they would find it easiest to give up flying (it was 38% of Americans and 43% of Chinese respondents). The % varied between European countries. About 39% of Europeans and 38% of Americans say that giving up their car would be the most difficult option.  The survey found that even when travel restrictions related to COVID are lifted, 37% of Chinese people, 22% of Europeans and 22% of Americans said they will avoid flying because of climate change concerns. .Tweet   What are you ready to give up to fight climate change? 2020-2021 EIB Climate Survey, part 2 of 3 January 2022 European Investment Bank (EIB) The second release of the 2020-2021 EIB climate survey focuses on how people intend to fight climate change in 2021, what they are willing to give up to tackle the climate crisis, and how the COVID-19 pandemic affects their travel habits and intentions to fight climate change. The survey finds that if given the choice to give up flying, meat1, new clothes2, video streaming services, or a car to fight climate change, 40% of Europeans would find it easiest to give up flying. Flights, meat and video streaming: what people are ready to give up Regardless of where respondents live, people

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