“A carbon credit is a certificate about how many tonnes of CO2 or equivalent greenhouse gas emissions have been prevented, or sequestered from the atmosphere by an already realized project.”

Our solutions present a new approach – with the QFPC carbon credits, they make it possible for organizations and individuals to understand and mitigate their environmental effect, offset it, and promote true sustainable development for communities around the world.

We offer the following services related to emission management:


Emissions Management - QFPC™ - Quality Family Planning Credit | BOCSEmission Offset

We derive carbon credits from projects that not only contribute to mitigating climate change, but which offer further, outstanding benefits that have a long lasting effect on communities, and the environment.

Emissions Management - QFPC™ - Quality Family Planning Credit | BOCSEmission Inventory (Carbon Footprint)

We compile a report that describes the company’s main sources of emission. This inventory is the first step towards low carbon economy.

Emissions Management - QFPC™ - Quality Family Planning Credit | BOCSSolutions for Sustainability

We help organizations to develop innovative strategies for sustainability, like accounting greenhouse gas emissions, mapping of risks, and performing life-cycle analysis of products.

Emissions Management - QFPC™ - Quality Family Planning Credit | BOCSWeb CO2 Calculator

The Web CO2 Calculator is a QFPC™ compensation tool, with which the individuals can calculate and offset their greenhouse gas emissions. In the case of offsetting it, they get a certificate for contributing to sustainable development.


Since the term “sustainable development” is a blurry concept for most that often falls victim for greenwashing, it is therefore expedient to determine what we mean by it. The term “sustainable” means, by definition, that an ecological footprint of a system (e.g. the society, or humanity) does not exceed the biocapacity* that is available to it. And by “development“, we refer to the improvement of well-being (i.e. public health), which is described by a number of public health indexes.** Our experience shows that the common interest of every human being is to improve public health in a sustainable way; in other words: sustainable development. Well-being (public health) is not the same as wellbeing (average income). The indexes of the former directly measure the quality of life, while the only indicator of the latter (GDP per capita) measures income, and not quality of life itself.

Emissions Management - QFPC™ - Quality Family Planning Credit | BOCS - Richard WilkinsonIt is worth pointing out that although a lot of sources simply mean economic growth by the term “development”, infinite growth is impossible on a planet with finite resources (and ecosystems with a finite tolerance to damage). Therefore, this outdated view carries an insoluble self-contradiction. Sociological studies have shown that there is no need for continual economic growth in order to improve public health (i.e. well-being). They have found that increase in average income above a certain treshold*** is unable to improve well-being, but decreasing inequality can.[1] Thus, the average per capita income (wellbeing) is merely a limited proxi of public health (well-being).

*Biocapacitiy is the amount of carrying capacity measured in area, while ecological footprint is the same with environmental impact, and the unit of both is global hectares (gha)
**Such indexes are life expectancy, infant mortality, prevalence of addiction and mental illness, homicide rates, etc.
***Average income in the case of OECD countries is already so high that increasing it any further has no effect on well-being (i.e. public health).

[1]Richard G. Wilkinson & Kate Pickett “The Spirit Level: Why More Equal Societies Almost Always Do Better” Allen Lane, 2009. ISBN: 1-84614-039-0