Sustainable Growth Model

TEBO Group provides a sustainable growth model in a way that helps protect people, the environment, and the communities where we operate, including addressing the risks of climate change.

Sustainable Growth Model of the TEBO Group
The Sustainable Growth Model at TEBO Group is centered on sustainability and community building

We are guided by the Operations Integrity Management System (OIMS) and pursue continuous improvement by investing in research and technology. We seek to balance a scientific understanding of the environmental impact of our operations with the social and economic needs of the communities where we operate.

TEBO Group is committed to operating in an environmentally responsible manner wherever we do business.

Environment Core Rules

Judicious use of Energy at the TEBO Group


Avoid unnecessary energy consumption. Minimizing energy usage plays an essential role in reducing emissions and mitigating the impacts of climate change.

Minimization of Waste at the TEBO Group


Minimize waste generation. Most work activities generate waste, and therefore we must reduce, re-use, and recycle waste wherever possible and correctly dispose of all waste.

Duty to protect Environment at the TEBO Group


We all have a duty of care to protect the environment. React immediately when you observe negative acts or conditions that can impact the environment and communicate them.

Water Preservation at the TEBO Group


Avoid unnecessary water consumption. Water is a valuable resource and, therefore, we all have a duty of care to use it responsibly. Use water efficiently to ensure a greater supply of fresh water.

Emissions control at the TEBO Group


Avoid or reduce emissions. Some emissions can affect the climate, air, water, and land, i.e., CO2, dust, noise, odour, heat, light, and radiation.

UN Sustainable Development Goals and Indigenous People of Canada:

The above report aims to assess the current state of progress on Indigenous peoples’ Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) targets and suggest some ways that the SDG agenda can be used to improve socio-economic and health outcomes moving forward. It reviews peer and non-peer reviewed literature from governments, non-governmental organizations, and national and international websites. This review underscores the role poverty plays in the health inequities Indigenous populations face and the need to alleviate poverty to ensure they are not left out during the period of the SDGs.

Two Eyed Seeing Network Project

TEBO Group believes in bringing together Indigenous communities, industry leaders, workforce and social development experts, and education and training providers to create a model for workforce development pathways that helps Indigenous youth know, access, and attain the high-demand jobs of the future in the sectors of clean technology, clean energy, natural resource extraction and processing, the built environment, and manufacturing, along with commercial and industrial construction.

TEBO Group is proud to be an industrial partner with the Two-Eyed Seeing Network Project. The project aims to increase the number of Indigenous youth who successfully train for and achieve their employment goals in the future—particularly in sectors with high future demand. The project will accomplish this by engaging Indigenous youth and communities, industry leaders, and working together.

Care about sustainable growth?