We humans, by feeding ourselves, feeding our energy and financing our societies and economies, drive the natural and environmental services that support us, according to Planet Vie 2018 WWF
The published report shows the impact of human activities on wildlife, forests, oceans, rivers and the climate. It shows the short time and the urgent need to globally rethink and redefine globally by appreciating, protecting and restoring nature.
Nature: Vital to Life and the Global Economy
In recent decades, human activity has seriously affected the habitats and natural resources that harbor both wildlife and wildlife, such as the oceans, Forests, coral reefs, wetlands and mangroves. 20% of the Amazon has disappeared in just 50 years and about half of the deepwater coral in the last 30 years.
In addition to the loss of nature, Planet Vie underscores nature's contribution to the world economy. At the global level, nature provides services worth about $ 1
The WWF report specifically addresses the importance of responsible pollinators for annual crop production of $ 235-577 billion and how a changing climate, intensive agricultural practices, invasive species and emerging diseases affect their abundance, diversity and health have affected. US farmers spent $ 273 million last year to bring hives just to pollinate almond plantations. And the Great Coral Barrier contributes $ 5.7 billion and 69,000 jobs to the Australian economy.
"Nature has energized and fueled our societies and economies for centuries, and continues to do so today." Instead, the world continued to view nature and its services as right and neglected to take the necessary steps to combat the loss of nature It is time to realize that a healthy and sustainable future for all is only possible on a planet where nature thrives and forests, oceans and rivers are full of biodiversity and life, "says Marco Lambertini, General Manager of WWF International. "We urgently need to rethink how we use and value nature – from a cultural, economic and political point of view – we need nature to be beautiful, inspiring and indispensable, and we – and the planet – need a new global nature pact and humans. "
Plan for 2020 and beyond
The two agendas – for the environment and for human development – must be fulfilled if we want to build a sustainable future for all. The Planet Live 2018 report underscores the global community's opportunity to protect and restore nature by 2020. In this critical year, leaders are expected to review progress on the Sustainable Development Goals, the Paris Agreement and the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD)
"The Living Plan Report shows us the state of health, the basics society and the economy, and the trends are alarming: with the same consumption system, mankind is pushing nature beyond the limits of regeneration and endangering life on Earth – only a concentrated, global effort to protect our waters, forests and wildlife to protect the planet Halting biodiversity decline can help bring nature back and humanity implicitly, "says WWF Romania's WWF WWF Director
WWW People and Enterprises and Governments, Orieta Hulea, to establish a comprehensive framework agreement for nature and people within to mobilize and implement the CBD public and private action to sc Planet Vie 2018.
What is Living Planet Report
Planet Vie 2018: Targeting above (Living Planet Report: Aiming Higher) is the twelfth edition of the WWF Biennial. The report provides a comprehensive overview of the health status of the planet 20 years after the first edition. Through indicators such as the Living Planet Index (LPI), the Zoological Society of London (ZSL), the Species Habitats Index (SHI), the IUCN Red List (RLI), and the Biodiversity Intensity Index (BII) and the ] and Ecological Footprint the report gives a disturbing picture: human activity is pushing the natural systems of the planet that support life on Earth to their limits. The report includes the latest findings from the Living Planet Index, which covers 16,704 populations of 4,005 vertebrate species. This shows that the global population of fish, birds, mammals, amphibians and reptiles has declined on average by 60% between 1970 and 2014, the last year for which data are available
Source: WWF Romania