Themes of ForestTopics of the forest
What the latest topic of our workshop is: Woods act like huge cushions that absorb rain in the rainy season and release it gradually in dryer periods. Woods contribute to reducing the gravity of torrents downriver through the effect of fungi and by obstructing the waterway with logs, twigs and other forest weed.
Woods offer self-priming filtering and can contribute to improving river basin management and sanitation by limiting the discharge of rainwater and contaminants into nearby bodies of aquatic environment. Forest maintains high levels of irrigation by minimizing ground degradation and sedimentation. Reforests are recycling rainfalls and ground floods to promote continuous and continuous circulation of hydrocarbons.
Forest loss and damage in one area can have impacts on precipitation pattern in other parts of the globe. Disruptions of the forest can strongly influence hydrological, geomorphic as well as environmental conditions. This and the increasing disruption of humans will have an effect on the quantity and quantity of drinking waters. Encouraging developing nations to explore the link between forest and groundwater and the challenge of maximizing the broad spectrum of multisectoral forest uses (indigenous, agrarian, developed and ecological) without compromising groundwater resource and eco-system functions.
In particular, we are encouraging developing nations to find operational ways of ensuring high levels of freshwater protection and raising public understanding of the importance of forest protection. Every type of forest, from tropic to bordeaux, offers a wide variety of plant, animal and microbial environments. Encouraging nations to explore their own indigenous and indigenous forest, to understand why it is so important from a biological point of view, and how it can contribute to the protection of their forest.
It also encourages developing nations to inform themselves about the ecosystem network, know ledges and understand the environmental interactions between different types, within different eco-systems and in larger areas with many unique patterns, resulting in a better comprehension of natural systems. Woods are by far the largest CO2 cleaner we have on earth.
Encouraging developing nations to study forest ecosystems as sources of greenhouse gases and the importance of afforestation. Promoting actions aimed at studying situational circumstances. Since time immemorial, woodlands have been of great importance to human beings and their societies. My forefathers got their nourishment by chasing and collecting forest herbs.
Prior to the beginning of clearing for agriculture and construction, about 60% of the earth's surfaces were green. Today the woods occupy about 30%. In spite of the development of civilization, humans are still dependent on woods to survive. Woods offer a broad array of commodities, not only wood and fuelwood, but also foods, medicines and fibers.
Community around the globe are connected to the forest through produce and related resources; we are encouraging educational institutions to discover these connections. We also urge our colleges to study those municipalities that are at great danger of loosing their houses due to illicit felling and farming. Exploring opportunities for reducing global hunger through sustainably managed forest management while at the same time enhancing the livelihood and greening employment.
If possible, discover tribal peoples and get involved with community groups to exchange information and experience. Woods offer a variety of natural ressources on which we are dependent. It'?d be hard to survive a single working session without using something from the forest. They are all things we can directly associate with the forest, but they also offer less apparent advantages and service.
Encouraging nations to discover the infinite natural and natural possibilities that the forest offers. The guidelines, legislation and codices that are being drawn up to safeguard our forest are an important part of the maintenance of our forest. Comprehension, guidelines, legislation and codices as well as the interaction between man and forest are essential for a better grasp of the possible conflicts of interest that arise between different interest groups.
The first part includes the study of forest policy at grassroots and country levels. Secondly, it is a matter of creating a specific forest management policy that helps to safeguard the forest and increase public consciousness of the related dangers. For different human beings, woods mean many different things.
A way to explore the socio-cultural significance of forest is to learn about the legends and histories narrated by the locals and their forest. It is a topic to stimulate school to explore today's issues and develop genuine forest based material and inspirational approaches.