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Green email is the future: We are happy to announce that Tutanota uses 100% renewable energy.

Tutanota goes green by switching to green electricity for all email systems.

We are happy to announce that Tutanota relies entirely on green electricity for your encrypted emails. You can now use your Tutanota mailbox, knowing that all your emails are secure and green!

At Tutanota we are building the email service of the future: private and secure. Another important aspect to us is to also protect our environment, now and in the future.

That's why we are so happy to announce our reliance on renewable energy today, on a Friday. We have been attending the Fridays for Future protests together with our own children, and we are happy to finally being able to do our share as a company.

Data center switches to green electricity

In our offices we have been using green energy for a long time already.

All Tutanota servers are owned by us and hosted in highly secure German data centers, which in the past did not use green energy. While we have asked the data centers to switch to green electricity from the start, they did not change their electricity contract immediately.

Finally, possibly because our children are putting an increased pressure on companies with their Fridays for Future marches, our data centers switched to green electricity.

We are very happy that now all systems - the laptops of our developers as well as the email servers for your encrypted mailboxes - rely solely on green energy. This makes Tutanota's emails green, secure and private.

Support Fridays for Future

Using green electricity, however, is only a very small step for protecting our environment. That's why we call on our users to support the Fridays for Future.

Renewable energy consumption in Germany

In Germany, the quota of renewable energy is constantly rising. In 2018, already 38 per cent of electricity used came from renewable sources.

Renewable energy in Germany comes from the following sources: 41% wind energy (onshore), 20% photovoltaic, 20% biomass, 8% wind energy (offshore), 7% hydrodynamic power, and 3% household refuse (recycling).