The Yeti Impact

Yeti Cheese emits 37% of the greenhouse gases, uses 18% of the land area and 12% of the water cheese from animals does. If you're an average cheese eater, this means that each year you'll save 173 kg of CO2-equivalents, 633 m2 of land and 46,800 liters of water. That's like driving your car for 1,400 km, the area of 3 tennis courts and showering for a whole year. Oh, and it's also healthier for you and no animals need to suffer.

Land use & biodiversity

Livestock agriculture is the biggest user of land and the main driver of biodiversity loss. Today, 45% of Earth's land are used to raise animals, and cows have the largest biomass of all mammals (60% more than humans).

If we would restore all land used for livestock agriculture to its wild state, the plants and vegetation would capture all future CO2 emissions in the next 30 years.

Yeti Cheese only uses 18% of the land area to produce the same tasty cheese.

Illustration showing how much less land Yeti Cheese uses
Illustration showing how much fewer GHG Yeti Cheese emits

Greenhouse Gases

Using animals to produce foods emits a lot of greenhouse gases such as CO2 and Methane. Food production makes up 26% of all global greenhouse gas emissions, and a majority of that is related to livestock agriculture.
Compared to an animal-based cheese, making Yeti Cheese only emits 37% of the greenhouse gases.


Fresh water is becoming an increasingly scarce resource, and it's important to to use it wisely. Agriculture uses 70% of the world's freshwater, and livestock accounts for a big majority share of that number. Additionally, agriculture is also responsible for 78% of ocean and freshwater pollution.

If you eat Yeti Cheese instead of cheese from animals, you use almost 10 times less water.

Illustration showing how much less water Yeti Cheese uses