Adsorption is the most promising technology used to adsorb CO2 to reduce its concentration in the atmosphere due to its functional effectiveness. Various porous materials have been extensively synthesized to boost CO2 adsorption efficiency, for example, zeolite. Here, we report the synthesis process of zeolite adsorbent impregnated with amine, combining the benefit of these two substances. We compared conventional heating with microwave-assisted heating by varying concentrations of monoethanolamine in methanol (10% v/v and 40% v/v) as a liquid solution. The results showed that monoethanolamine impregnation helps significantly increase adsorption capacity, where adsorption occurs as a physisorption and not as chemisorption due to the adsorbent’s steric hindrance effect. The highest adsorption capacity of 0.3649 mmol CO2 / gram adsorbent was reached by microwave exposure for 10 minutes. This work also reveals that a decrease in CO2 adsorption capacity was observed at a longer exposure period, and it reached a constant 40-minute adsorption rate. Impregnating activated zeolite with 40% monoethanolamine for 10 minutes in addition to microwave exposure (0.8973 mmol CO2 / gram adsorbent) is the maximum adsorption ability achieved.