Studies conducted recently show that in India frequent cyclone damage slows the recovery of mangroves and changes the forest composition in comparison to other regions that didn’t witness many cyclones, according to a Mongabay-India report.
Local police said on Saturday afternoon they had evacuated over 450 people from two hotels and 92 houses and that 60 officers were scouring the area for anyone that refused to move.
This is with reference to the article “Bolsonaro defangs rules aimed at saving Amazon” (July 4). This isn’t news, but adds to the repertoire of the news against Bolsonaro. His agenda is the destruction of the Amazon forests. The statistics aren’t
Amazon, the world's largest rainforest, absorbs vast amounts of carbon dioxide and its preservation is vital to curbing climate change.
There is a new wellness practice on the rise called ‘forest bathing,’ which is a practise of spending time in nature to help with mental health.
A latest report titled ‘Rights Based Conservation: The path to preserving Earth’s biological and cultural diversity?’ by the Rights and Resources Initiative (RRI) points out that India needs over US $688 billion — nearly one-fourth
A new study looked at the volume of CO2 absorbed and stored as the forest grows, versus the amounts released back into the atmosphere as it gets degraded.
Even as India receives an outpouring of aid from several countries to tackle the numbing and devastating effects of the pandemic, collaboration on other urgent issues cannot be set aside. In early May, India and Britain agreed to work together on plans to combat
President Nicos Anastasiades called the forest blaze "an unprecedented tragedy" except for the destruction wreaked by a 1974 war. President later toured a crisis management centre in Vavatsinia, before moving to the areas ravaged by the fire.