Our SDG club is a forum for co-development of a comprehensive, quantified impact pathway framework for the 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). The SDG club offers a rational and operational approach for your contribution to the UN 2030 Agenda.
Become a member of the SDG Club
The unique feature of our approach is the use of sustainable wellbeing (utility) as a comprehensive summary indicator for all social, ecosystem and economic impacts. This indicator provides a single, quantitative endpoint for all causal impact pathways in a comprehensive, quantified impact pathway framework encompassing all the indicators for the 169 targets of the SDGs, and linking directly to data for company specific activities and product life cycles.
As a member of the SDG Club you:
- actively contribute to improve the impact pathway descriptions and to reduce the uncertainty on their quantification.
- have early access to project deliverables and will receive support for applying the draft deliverables in case studies in your own organisation thereby gaining experience on the applicability of the deliverables.
- have priority access to capacity-building webinars and webinar-based training.
- will be able to exchanges experiences and learn from other members tackling similar challenges.
- can report your early experiences and thereby influence the specific detailed nature of the method and the final deliverables.
- gain visibility as a SDG front-runner. Presentations, reports and websites related to the project will include the names and logos of business partners.
The below entries are examples of SDG club content.
- 2018-05-10 pdf The social footprint – article Article submitted to the OECD call for papers on “Measuring the Impact of Business on Well-being and Sustainability” for the topic area “Good examples of existing frameworks measuring the impact of business on well-being and sustainability" by Bo P. Weidema & Jannick Schmidt, Aalborg University & 2.-0 LCA consultants, 8 April 2018. Full title: The social footprint: Linking the global wellbeing and productivity gap to specific human production and consumption activities.