If you want to support national parks, you might want to consider making purchases with Apple Pay.

Apple announced Saturday purchases made from July 1-15 at Apple Store, Apple Store and Apple.com will support national parks, if customers use Apple Pay to make payments.

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For every purchase, Apple will donate $1 to the National Park Foundation, which protects and preserves national parks through conservation projects and other measures.

Apple will celebrate the American treasures in other ways too. Apple Watch users worldwide can earn awards and stickers for Messages inspired by national parks if they complete a walk, run or wheelchair workout of 3.5 miles on July 15, the day the Apple Pay donation campaign will end. On the App Store, Apple will spotlight some of the best apps for users to navigate and explore national parks.

“America’s national parks are an inspiration to us at Apple, and we know they are as important to many of our customers as they are to us,” said Apple’s CEO Tim Cook in a statement. “Our goal is to leave the world better than we found it, so this July we’re making it easier for anyone to help preserve the beauty of our natural, cultural and historical treasures.”

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Apple And Climate Change

Apple has been committed to making the company more environmentally friendly. Last year, 96 percent of the electricity used at Apple’s facilities worldwide came from renewable energy, reducing its carbon emissions by nearly 585,000 metric tons, a company report revealed this year. Apple also said in the report it is looking to stop mining the Earth for its products. The company said it’s looking for ways to recycle material, including aluminum, copper, cobalt and tin, to build its devices.

“Climate change is undeniable,” the company said at the time. “Earth’s resources won’t last forever.”

Apple CEO Tim Cook criticized President Donald Trump after he announced his decision to pull the U.S. out of the Paris Climate Agreement last month. Trump ditched the deal saying it “disadvantages the United States” and would “undermine” the country’s economy.

Cook told Bloomberg Businessweek last month he had pushed Trump “hard” on climate change and “pulling out of the Paris climate accord was very disappointing.”

“If I see another opening on the Paris thing, I’m going to bring it up again,” he told Businessweek. “I care deeply about America. I want America to do well. America’s more important than bloody politics from my point of view.”

In a previous interview Cook said withdrawing from the Paris agreement was “not in the best interest of the United States.”

“My view is that first and foremost things are about, can you help your country and if you can help your country and you do that by interacting, then you do it,” he told Bloomberg.