11,000 scientists have analyzed the last 40 years of data and “clearly and unequivocally [declared] that planet Earth is facing a climate emergency.” Hence we must consider the potential option that they could be right. We have to act. We have to turn the 20s into “The Twentrees” – and make it the decade that … Continue reading The Twentrees: The Decade that Saves our Planet — ecogreenlove
Unless we take notice of the developments and try to make amendments in our ways to lower our carbon footprint, the planet might look quite different soon. This infographic lists 7 visualizations that elaborate how we humans are destroying the planet. via 7 Visualisations that demonstrate How we Humans are Destroying Earth — ecogreenlove
Druidry is rooted in relationship and connection with the living earth: the physical landscape and all her plants and creatures, the spirits of nature, the allies of hoof and claw, fin and feather. The land and her spirits are our primary allies and energies with which we work as druids. The question I keep coming […] … Continue reading Druidry for the 21st Century: Druidry in the Anthropocene — The Druid’s Garden
From the Amazon in South America to Daintree in Australia and Africa’s Congo Rainforest, there are hundreds of fascinating creatures and trees to be found in these rainforests, even though deforestation continues to put many species at risk of extinction. Visual by Jarrimber via Rainforests of the World [Infographic] — ecogreenlove
The guaimaro, a highly prized tree bearing nutritious fruit, once abundant throughout South America, is slowly coming back to life in Colombia.
In Colombia’s northeastern Guajira region, new life is being breathed back into stocks of the beloved tree.
The leaves and fruit of the guaimaro have for centuries sustained animals and humans alike. But in recent times, deforestation has decimated the magical tree.
Now French-Colombian NGO Envol Vert have launched a reforestation program to bring the guaimaro back from extinction.
Brosimum alicastrum, to give the tree its scientific name, grows from Mexico to Brazil. Depending on the country, it is known variously as ramon, campeche, ojoche, mewu or, in English, as maya nut.
Guaimaro was as essential to pre-Colombian civilization as corn, and still is for a number of indigenous communities, who use the sap for medicinal purposes to treat asthma, anaemia and rheumatism. But its qualities have been forgotten by…
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