854,348 tonnes

3 tonnes


Not known

Local warming stripes

These warming stripes, created by Professor Ed Hawkins (University of Reading), show the temperature change in Wolverhampton, from 1884 to 2023. Each stripe represents the average temperature for a single year, relative to the average temperature over the period as a whole. Shades of blue indicate cooler-than-average years, while red shows years that were hotter than average. The stark band of deep red stripes on the right-hand side of the graphic show the rapid heating in recent decades.


See how we'll protect ourselves from climate breakdown

Council Scorecard

Climate Emergency UK’s Council Action Scorecard covers the important actions that this council is taking towards net zero. You can see where the council is performing well and not so well – and compare progress to other councils.

Action Gap

dedlyne’s tracker is a data-driven projection of Net Zero attainment, reframing how we speak about Net Zero in a simple, easily understood manner. It clearly shows any gap between target and progress based on the projected Net Zero year.

High-impact, low carbon initiatives

Discover the amazing collaborations between local councils, communities and companies in and around Wolverhampton.

  • TreOffice Sustainable Printing Solutions

    TreOffice Sustainable Printing Solutions

    Reducing power consumption and minimising waste within the office equipment sector.

    Circular Economy
  • GBSLEP Low Carbon Grants
    West Midlands

    GBSLEP Low Carbon Grants

    Supporting innovative projects in the West Midlands to lower carbon emissions.

    Renewable Energy
  • Low Carbon SMEs
    West Midlands

    Low Carbon SMEs

    Supporting SMEs with an efficiency programme to reduce water, waste and energy consumption.

    Buildings & Places
  • Net Zero Neighbourhoods
    West Midlands

    Net Zero Neighbourhoods

    Demonstrating street-by-street retrofit across housing tenures and neighbourhood regeneration.

    Buildings & Places