What Is Climate Change? See 11 Year Ago Video For Save Nature

Update Rana Gohil

What Is Climate Change? 

See 11 Year Ago Video For  Save Nature  

Save Nature!

  Please help! ... Please forward this message to all your friends and request them to forward

These cities will cross 50 degrees in the coming years. Even an AC or a fan will not save us in summer.

  Why is it so hot ???

  More than 100 million trees have been cut down in the last 10 years to widen roads and highways.

  But no more than one lakh trees have been planted by the government. Or public.

  How to make India cool ???

  Don't wait for the government to plant trees.

  It doesn't cost much to plant seeds or trees.

  Collect only seeds of Asparagus, Bell, People, Tulsi, Mango, Lemon, Jamun, Neem, Custard Apple, Jack Fruit etc.

  Then dig two-three inch holes in open spaces, roadsides, sidewalks, highways, gardens and even in your society or bungalow.

  Bury the seeds in each hole with soil and then water every two days in summer.

  They do not need to be watered during the rainy season.

  After 15 to 30 days the young plants will be born.

  Let us make this a national movement and plant 100 million trees all over India.

  We should prevent the temperature from exceeding 50 degrees ....

  Please plant as many trees as possible and forward this message to everyone. Distribute seedlings as return gifts during functions, birthdays etc.

  - 1 WhatsApp person - 1 plant -

  We will easily reach 100 crore plants

#Savenature #Savetree #Help #Nature #life #CollectSeed #Savelifegrowlife

See 11 Year Ago Video For  Save Nature  

Part 01

See 11 Year Ago Video For  Save Nature  

Part 02

What Is Climate Change?

Climate change refers to long-term shifts in temperatures and weather patterns. These shifts may be natural, such as through variations in the solar cycle. But since the 1800s, human activities have been the main driver of climate change, primarily due to burning fossil fuels like coal, oil and gas.

Burning fossil fuels generates greenhouse gas emissions that act like a blanket wrapped around the Earth, trapping the sun’s heat and raising temperatures. Examples of greenhouse gas emissions that are causing climate change include carbon dioxide and methane. 

These come from using gasoline for driving a car or coal for heating a building, for example. Clearing land and forests can also release carbon dioxide. Landfills for garbage are a major source of methane emissions. Energy, industry, transport, buildings, agriculture and land use are among the main emitters.

Every increase in global warming matters

In a series of UN reports, thousands of scientists and government reviewers agreed that limiting global temperature rise to no more than 1.5°C would help us avoid the worst climate impacts and maintain a livable climate. 

Yet based on current national climate plans, global warming is projected to reach around 3.2°C by the end of the century. The emissions that cause climate change come from every part of the world and affect everyone, but some countries produce much more than others. 

The 100 least-emitting countries generate 3 per cent of total emissions. The 10 countries with the largest emissions contribute 68 per cent. Everyone must take climate action, but people and countries creating more of the problem have a greater responsibility to act first.

We face a huge challenge but already know many solutions

Many climate change solutions can deliver economic benefits while improving our lives and protecting the environment. We also have global frameworks and agreements to guide progress, such as the Sustainable Development Goals, the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change and the Paris Agreement. 

Three broad categories of action are: cutting emissions, adapting to climate impacts and financing required adjustments. Switching energy systems from fossil fuels to renewables like solar or wind will reduce the emissions driving climate change. But we have to start right now. While a growing coalition of countries is committing to net zero emissions by 2050, about half of emissions cuts must be in place by 2030 to keep warming below 1.5°C. Fossil fuel production must decline by roughly 6 per cent per year between 2020 and 2030.

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