Special moments that I will always treasure.
‘I have seen many storms in my life. Most storms have caught me by surprise, so I had to learn very quickly to look further and understand that I am not capable of controlling the weather, to exercise the art of patience and to respect the fury of nature.’ Paulo Coelho
How do we solve our climate breakdown? An interesting look at the different solutions...
Ecological restoration can be a powerful means of protecting the atmosphere, says Guardian columnist George Monbiot
The world is changing! While some of us like to pretend like nothing is happening, the effects of climate change are more unpredictable than we think. A study reveals that elephants in India and Nepal will begin to go further north in search of suitable new habitats. What will be the consequences of this shift? How will the communities of the North react to this new situation? ... See more
Already struggling with the loss and fragmentation of its habitat, the Endangered species of the Asian elephant (Elephas maximus) will be faced with further “heavy loss” in its habitat over the next few decades due to climate change, said a recent study, which predicts that with this situation, ... ... See more
Rais Magufuli Awatangazia Kiama Majangili http://www.mpekuzihuru.com/2019/04/rais-magufuli-awatangazia-kiama.html
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There are no shortcuts! We have solutions, but we are not putting into practice what we know would really help to mitigate the effects of climate change. Scientists are making it clear that land needs to be devoted to natural forests that can provide efficient carbon storage and habitats for many different species. But instead of doing that, we are dedicating those areas not to natural forests but to plantations that don't guarantee the same carbon uptake... https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/04/190402081533.htm ... See more
International plans to restore forests to combat global warming are flawed and will fall far short of meeting 1.5C climate targets, according to new research.
A Sunday smile with a sweet comic (L. Climo)
Elephants are keystone species. A keystone species is a plant or animal that plays a unique and crucial role in the way an ecosystem functions. Without keystone species, the ecosystem would be dramatically different or cease to exist altogether. We must look after these beautiful creatures.
What can DNA tell us about animals? In this day and age, quite a lot, according to researchers. Hair, feathers, faeces or saliva can provide a lot of information about animals in a simple, fast and relatively cheap way. A non-invasive system that perhaps means biologists can stop using heavy collars and complicated processes of capturing and releasing of animals for monitoring ... ... See more
Tracking animals using DNA signatures are ideally suited to answer the pressing questions required to conserve the world's wildlife, providing benefits over invasive methods such as ear tags and collars, according to a new study by University of Alberta biologists.
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