Chalice Mining

Sustainability Report and Carbon Intensity Rankings

Is Chalice Mining doing their part?

Their DitchCarbon score is 21

Chalice Mining has a DitchCarbon Score of 21 out of 100, indicating a low performance in sustainability measures. This score suggests a high carbon intensity in the company’s operations. The company has significant room for improvement in reducing emissions and enhancing its sustainability efforts.

This was calculated based on 30+ company specific emissions data points, the higher the score, the better. Check out our methodology.

Industry emissions intensity

Very low




Very high

Chalice Mining operates in the metals and mining industry, which has a carbon intensity ranking of medium. Some industries are more damaging than others, this ranking gives you an indication of how carbon intensive the industry is which this company operates in.

Location emissions intensity

Very low




Very high

Chalice Mining, located in Australia, operates in a region with a very high carbon intensity rating. This suggests that the company’s sustainability efforts may be negatively impacted by the country’s overall high carbon emissions.

...this company is doing 8.02% worse in emissions than the industry average.

Chalice Mining, situated in Australia, operates within the metals and mining industry and was established in the year 2006. The company specializes in the exploration and development of precious and base metal projects. With a focus on sustainable practices, Chalice Mining offers services ranging from resource discovery to project assessment and development.

Bad news, Chalice Mining hasn't committed to SBTi goals yet

Chalice Mining has not yet established specific commitments with the Science Based Targets initiative (SBTi). This means the company is still in the process of defining its goals for reducing greenhouse gas emissions in line with climate science.

There’s always room for improvement,

DitchCarbon recommends...

Chalice Mining should explore the installation of on-site renewable energy sources like solar panels or wind turbines to potentially reduce their scope 2 emissions from purchased electricity by 20%.
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Our methodology

Read about our emission calculation methodologies, and what the DitchCarbon Score means.