Bristol Airport has accelerated plans to become carbon neutral following the public reaction to the controversial expansion plans.
The airport now wants to become carbon neutral by 2025, five years earlier than initially outlined.
But the plans do not include the 76,000 flights a year, which carry more than 30,000 passengers a day.
It follows widespread public criticism of proposals to expand the airport which campaigners said were inconsistent with the climate emergencies being declared by local authorities.
The announcement sets out plans to introduce a 'carbon levy' which would offset all road journeys to and from the airport.
From later this year drivers using the Express Drop Off point will be charged more, as this is "the least sustainable way of getting to the airport".The money made from this will then be put into offsetting emissions from all other journeys made to the airport.
But all these small steps are long over due, say campaigners who are fighting against airport expansion.
It wants to add more than 24,000 flights a year, which will have enormous consequences in terms of emissions and in terms of noise.
The new 'roadmap' released also reveals it will be using more electric vehicles and renewable energy sources on-site.
Its ultimate objective is to have net zero carbon emissions by 2050.