We've pre-written a message asking Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk to set strong climate targets for Queensland. Just add your details and a subject then hit send to deliver it straight to her inbox.

Queensland is burning. We need strong targets now to drive climate action out in the world and phase out polluting fossil fuels. Let's raise our targets!

Crippling droughts in the regions, ferocious floods in the south, and now firestorms weeks ahead of a normal bushfire season – our sunshine state is feeling the full brunt of climate damage. 

We have climate solutions, like protecting nature so it can store carbon and building renewable energy to replace the burning of fossil fuels that drive climate destruction.

But the first critical step to achieving climate action is setting strong climate targets. 

The Palaszczuk has not updated our targets for years, they have sat back watching New South Wales, South Australia, Tasmania and Victoria lift their targets and tackle extreme weather front-on. 

This summer, our government must take action to protect Queenslanders. Join us in calling for these much-improved climate targets:

  • 60% emissions reduction by 2030
  • 70% emissions reduction by 2032
  • 90% emissions reduction by 2035 

Nowhere else in Australia – or the world for that matter – is better placed to deliver climate solutions now than Queensland. 

We have incredible forests, reefs and beaches that we can safeguard from bulldozers. And we have the sunshine, wind, skills and people to create renewable energy and move beyond coal and gas.

But first, we need strong targets.

If we as everyday people keep calling for these solutions, we can push our Premier to make the investments and decisions needed to take care of Queensland. 

Queensland climate solutions will: 

  • Replace coal and gas, cutting our carbon pollution and making our climate safe 
  • Be kinder on nature, so it can heal, store carbon and be enjoyed for generations to come
  • Create long-term jobs in growing industries, so that Queensland's regional communities have career pathways beyond the declining fossil fuel industry.