Twitter @juangangel The environmental impact of mining includes erosion, formation of sinkholes, loss of biodiversity, and contamination of soil, groundwater, surface water by chemicals from mining processes. In some cases, additional forest logging is done in the vicinity of mines to increase the available room for the storage of the created debris and soil. Besides creating environmental damage, the contamination resulting from leakage of chemicals also affect the health of the local population. Mining companies in some countries are required to follow environmental and rehabilitation codes, ensuring the area mined is returned to close to its original state. Some mining methods may have significant environmental and public health effects. Nuss and Eckelman (2014) provide an overview of the life-cycle wide environmental impacts of metals production associated with 62 metals in year 2008. Erosion of exposed hillsides, mine dumps, tailings dams and resultant siltation of drainages, creeks and rivers can significantly impact the surrounding areas, a prime example being the giant Ok Tedi Mine in Papua New Guinea. In areas of wilderness mining may cause destruction and disturbance of ecosystems and habitats, and in areas of farming it may disturb or destroy productive grazing and croplands. In urbanised environments mining may produce noise pollution, dust pollution and visual pollution. The implantation of a mine is a major habitat modification, and smaller perturbations occurs on an larger scale than exploitation site, mine-waste residuals contamination of the environment for example. Adverse effects can be observed long after the end of the mine activity. Destruction or drastic modification of the original site and anthropogenic substances release can have majors impact on biodiversity in the area. Destruction of the habitat is the main component of biodiversity losses, but direct poisoning caused by mine extracted material, and indirect poisoning through food and water can also affects animals, vegetals and microorganisms. Habitat modification such as pH and temperature modification disturb communities in the area. Endemics species are especially sensitive, since they need really specific environmental conditions. Destruction or slight modification of their habitat put them at the risk of extinction. Habitats can be damaged when there is no enough terrestrial as well by non-chemicals products, such as large rocks from the mines that are discarded in the surrounding landscape with no concern for impacts on natural habitat. Concentration of heavy metals are known to decrease with distance from the mine, and effects on biodiveristy follow the same pattern. Impacts can vary a lot depending on mobility and bioavailability of the contaminant : less mobile molecules will stay inert in the environment while highly mobile molecules will easily move into another compartment or be taken up by organisms. For example, speciation of metals in sediments could modify their bioavailability, and thus their toxicity for aquatic organisms. Bioaccumulation plays an important role in polluted habitats : mining impacts on biodiversity should be, assuming that concentration levels are not high enough to directly kill exposed organisms, greater on the species on top of the food chain because of this phenomenon. Adverse mining effects on biodiversity depends on a great extend on the nature of the contaminant, the level of concentration at which it can be found in the environment, and on the nature of the ecosystem itself. Some species are really resistant to anthropogenic disturbances, while some other will completely disappear from the contaminated zone. Time alone does not seem to allow the habitat to recover completely from the contamination. Remediation takes time, and in most of the cases will not enable the recovery of the diversity present before the mining activity. Source https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Environmental_impact_of_mining Juan Gonzalo Angel www.tvagro.tv
Views: 3734 TvAgro
a little background info on mountain top removal, and the effects it can have on the wildlife. set to the anti-mtr song: can't put it back by kate larken. watch and be appalled at this horrible practice. then leave some comments for us this video was made by Courtney H, Shanai D, and Emily V for our environmental issues class at the University of Missouri at Kansas City, taught by professor Julie Urbanik
Views: 232 autumnfischer
Alexndra Dunn, Executive Director and General Counsel for the Environmental Council of the States, discusses the important work of the Association of State Wetlands Managers.
Views: 14 Stephen Johnson
Environmental campaigners Greenpeace urges China to review plans for a huge expansion in coal mines and power plants, warning of a water crisis in the country's already arid north. Duration: 01:12
Views: 1042 AFP news agency
2008 Excellence in Surface Mining Awards (Active Mining) - Office of Surface Mining Reclamation and Enforcement 2008 - Publication VID-008 - Editor's note: Mines are located in IL, IN, TX, WV, and WY (Las Vegas, NV) Eight coal mine operations in five states gained top honors in the annual competition overseen by the US Office of Surface Mining Reclamation and Enforcement (OSM). The coal mining companies and their employees were recognized at an awards luncheon hosted by the National Mining Association. "These awards recognize the highest achievements in innovative techniques, reforestation, preparing mined land for long term agricultural use and building enduring community infrastructure" OSM Director Brent Wahlquist said. "All of the entries demonstrated a commitment to the environment and the coal field community," he continued "which is especially important as nearly half of our electricity comes from coal.
Views: 993 PublicResourceOrg
Through careful species selection and tree plantings, Verterra is supporting New Hope Group with its rehablitation of old mining leases at New Acland open-cut coal mine in the Darling Downs region of Queensland. For more information on the relevance of species selection to cost effective and sustainable minesite rehabilitation, go to www.verterra.com.au
Views: 80 Verterra Ecological Engineering
The Clean Water Act (CWA) is the primary federal law in the United States governing water pollution. Passed in 1972, the objective of the Federal Water Pollution Control Act, commonly referred to as the Clean Water Act (CWA), is to restore and maintain the chemical, physical, and biological integrity of the nation's waters by preventing point and nonpoint pollution sources, providing assistance to publicly owned treatment works for the improvement of wastewater treatment, and maintaining the integrity of wetlands. The principal body of law in effect is based on the Federal Water Pollution Control Act Amendments of 1972 which was a significant expansion of the Federal Water Pollution Control Act of 1948. Major amendments were enacted in the Clean Water Act of 1977 and the Water Quality Act of 1987. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 950 Audiopedia
Industrial pollution can ruin an ecosystem for generations. When basic necessities in a region, such as food and water, become contaminated, people are put at risk for environmental health hazards. Will community activists in Palmerton, PA be able to clean up such problems?
Views: 243 greentreks
Steve Abel speaking at a protest against mining in national parks on May 1st 2010 in Auckland, New Zealand. http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=10642083 http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=10642231 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steve_Abel http://www.myspace.com/steveabelband http://www.youtube.com/abelsteve studio tdes http://www.thedailyenglishshow.com/
Views: 140 studio tdes
Take a walk into the Penokees with Paul DeMain (Skabewis) as he climbs up the crest with wild onions on his breath, checking on the Onion Garden of the Giants and ancient trails dated back to over 1,500 years ago. This is the site of the proposed world's larges open pit mine that will, once commenced, dig a 22 mile long, one mile wide, and 1,200 feet deep ore pit, (once they have removed the overburden like me from it) and impact the entire Bad River watershed and aquifers that flow north into the Bad River Ojibwe Reservation of Wisconsin and their rice beds in the Kakagon Sloughs of Lake Superior.
Views: 100 IndianCountryTV
Keith Dobermann, Tennessee Citizen Action's consumer watchdog, announces the third contender for the "Worst Legislation in Tennessee," the "Selenium, You're Soaking in it!" bill. When Rep. Joe McCord of Maryville, the sponsor of a bill that would allow the release of more toxic selenium into Tennessee waterways, was asked where he got the bill, he answered without a bit of irony - "I got this bill from people in the coal industry." Selenium. You know it. It's the naturally occurring element in coal that makes its way from the unholy valley fills created by mountaintop removal into the water supply, threatens wildlife and causes deformities in fish. Yikes. Is the "Selenium, You're Soaking in it" bill the "Worst Legislation in Tennessee?" Watch Keith Dobermann's report and decide. Each week for 5 weeks, Keith Dobermann, the Tennessee Citizen Action consumer watchdog, will announce another contender for "The Worst Legislation in Tennessee!" At the end of 5 weeks, you can vote for your choice of the worst of the worst. The winner will be announced at our "Worst Legislation in Tennessee" event the night of October 21. Voting begins October 13. Watch Week One's Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fY-KwFwmYkE Watch Week Two's Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rCQfio-0s7c Please join us when we announce "The Worst Legislation in Tennessee!" on Thursday, October 21, 2010, 6:00 - 8:00 pm, at the LeQuire Gallery on Charlotte Avenue (http://www.lequiregallery.com) Go to http://www.tnca.org/wlit to purchase tickets.
Views: 454 Tennessee Citizen Action
Max Wilbert & Cameron Foley expose the fallacies of "green" technology by tracing the process of industrial production for these technologies and exposing the destruction they cause. Powerpoint slides: https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/123254/Long%20Term%20Shares/PIELC%20Talk.pdf
Views: 5617 Deep Green Resistance
The actions of mankind often are accompanied by unforeseen and unintended consequences. Now, human activities have pushed atmospheric CO2 content to its highest level in 650,000 years and at an unprecedented rate. SOURCES Bagger 288: Bucketwheel Excavator http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bagger_288 U.S. Coal Mining http://www.eia.doe.gov/oiaf/1605/flash/pdf/flash.pdf http://www.nma.org/pdf/c_most_requested.pdf Deforestation http://landsat.usgs.gov/documents/earth_shots_trading_cards.pdf http://www.biology.duke.edu/jackson/ng09.pdf Earth at Night http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/view_rec.php?id=1438 Oceanic Dead Zones http://disc.sci.gsfc.nasa.gov/oceancolor/additional/science-focus/ocean-color/dead_zones.shtml Forest Fires http://www.nps.gov/pore/parkmgmt/upload/firemanagement_publications_pwr_rxfire_2004.pdf Storm Surges and Wetlands Destruction http://www.lacoast.gov/ http://ams.confex.com/ams/87ANNUAL/techprogram/paper_117370.htm Landslides http://landslides.usgs.gov/ http://pubs.usgs.gov/of/2005/1067/508of05-1067.html#conchita05 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W4KWxglDL3o http://www.vcstar.com/news/2008/sep/08/settlement-reached-la-conchita-lawsuit/ Atmospheric CO2 Rise http://www.epa.gov/climatechange/science/pastcc_fig1.html http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/pd/climate/factsheets/areincrease.pdf http://www.pnas.org/content/104/47/18866.full.pdf+html
Views: 5746 Fresh Air. The Scent of Pine.
Kochi: The High Court has stayed quarry mining in the ecological sensitive areas of the Western Ghats. The division bench of High court stayed the approval given by the single bench for the functioning of quarries situated in 123 villages of the region. The stay is for one month. The central government was considering an amendment proposal to exclude the quarries in the ecologically fragile areas. The single bench approved the functioning of quarries under this context. Connect with Mathrubhumi News: Visit Mathrubhumi News's Website: http://www.mathrubhumi.com/tv/ Find Mathrubhumi News on Facebook: https://www.fb.com/mbnewsin/ ----------------------------------------------------- Mathrubhumi News (മലയാളം: മാതൃഭൂമി ന്യൂസ്) is a 24-hour Malayalam television news channel and is one of Kerala's most viewed TV channels. Owing to its varied presentation style and reliable content, Mathrubhumi News has become the fastest growing news channel in Kerala. More than just a news channel, Mathrubhumi News features a host of programmes that relate to various aspects of life in Kerala. Some of the frontline shows of the channel include: Super Prime Time, the No.1 prime time show in Kerala, the woman-centric news programme She News and Nalla Vartha a news program that focuses on positive news. Mathrubhumi News is an initiative by The Mathrubhumi Printing & Publishing Co. Ltd. Mathrubhumi News. All rights reserved ©.
Views: 273 Mathrubhumi News
The Gold Rush and the 1906 Earthquake: How they combined to create the breakthrough discovery of modern seismic science Presenter: Ross S. Stein, USGS Scientist Emeritus, Consulting Professor of Geophysics at Stanford University. - Accidents of Gold Rush merchant marine navigation transformed a seismic disaster into a seminal discovery and led to San Francisco's extreme liquefaction vulnerability today. - Just about everything that we love about the Bay area is brought to us by the faults. We enjoy their daily fruits and so must live with their occasional spoils. - No one knows when the next damaging quake will strike; we must frame the ‘payback period’ for seismic expenditures in terms of chance.
Views: 9971 USGS
DVD info: http://www.videoproject.com/foofna2nded.html Forces of Nature, Volume 2, profiles the inspirational grassroots work of 12 young people recognized with the nation's top youth environmental prize - the Brower Youth Awards. Named after famed environmentalist David Brower, the awards recognize people ages 13 to 22 in North America who have shown outstanding leadership on a project or campaign with positive environmental and social impact. Forces of Nature, Volume 2, is a beautiful examination of service work. Teachers who promote service learning and community engagement will find this an inspirational tool with their classes. The awardees are charismatic young heroes for planet Earth, whose stories, struggles, and victories inspire people of all ages. Among those profiled in short 4-5 minute segments are diverse and talented young people: 2010: -Freya Chay, 15, Kenai, AK Changed her states energy policy... -Marcus Grignon, 21, Keshena, WI Created a program to boost ecological consciousness in his Native American nation... -De'Anthony Jones, 18, San Francisco, CA Connected social justice and global climate change at the forefront of education... -Ana Elisa Peréz-Quintero, 20, San Juan, PR Started a youth-led non-profit organization dedicated to developing a culture of eco-citizenry through environmental groups in schools.. -Varsha Vijay, 22, Coralville, IA Combated oil extraction and deforestation in the Amazon... -Misra Walker, 18, Bronx, NY Lobbied the New York transit authority (MTA) for a bus route to be extended to include stops at Barretto Point Park, one of the few greens space in a heavily industrialized area... 2011: -Kyle Thiermann, 21, Santa Cruz, CA Urged people to make small adjustments in their daily actions to help save the environment through his five-part video series... -Victor Davila 17, Bronx, NY Created a series of summer workshops that combine environmental and health education with skateboarding... -Rhiannon Tomtishen & Madison Vorva, 15 and 16, Ann Arbor, MI Started a campaign to get the Girl Scouts to replace palm oil, in their Girl Scout Cookies, with a more eco-friendly oil... -Tania Pulido, 21, Richmond, CA Runs a community garden where local youth can take summer apprenticeships and learn about issues like climate change and environmental racism... -Alexander Epstein, 20, Philadelphia, PA Co-founded a network of New York City high school students mobilizing around the parallel struggles of New Orleans and their own communities... -Junior Walk, 21, Whitesville, WV Travels across the nation educating people about the long-term environmental, health and community degradation caused by coal mining...
Views: 497 The Video Project
Urban Waters Informed Discussion Series: Explore the science underlying a proposed gas-to-methanol production plant in Tacoma http://www.tacoma.uw.edu/methanol Session 1 of 4. Framing the issues: Local to global perspectives Featuring: Melissa Malott, J.D. Executive Director, Citizens for a Healthy Bay Joel Baker, Ph.D. Science Director, Center for Urban Waters Port of Tacoma Chair in Environmental Science and Professor, University of Washington Tacoma Jason Jordon, M.P.A. Director, Environmental and Planning Services, Port of Tacoma Tony Warfield, M.R.P. Senior Manager for Development Services, Port of Tacoma 00:00-9:20 - Intro & Ground Rules - Joel Baker 09:30-25:30 - Port of Tacoma - Kaiser Aluminum Smelter Site - Jason Jordan 25:33-42:55 - Environmental Review Permitting Process - Tony Warfield 43:00-1:16:10 - Methanol 101 - Joel Baker 1:16:30-1:45:50 - Panel - Moderater - Melissa Malott Funded in part by UW Tacoma Arts and Lectures
Views: 962 UW Tacoma Extended
The ASU Department of English presents doctoral candidate Matthew S. Henry in a "warm-up" talk for a forthcoming presentation in Stanford University's Environmental Humanities Project lecture series. This talk, titled "Extractive Fictions: Energy and Environmental Justice in the Anthropocene," will begin with a discussion of "extractive fictions," or cultural productions that map the uneven impacts of fossil fuel extraction on poor, ethnic minority, and indigenous communities. As a case study, it will focus on fiction, poetry, and public art exhibits that respond to socio-ecological crises associated with coal and gas development in impoverished rural communities in northern Appalachia, with an emphasis on the ways in which artists are challenging dominant narratives of extraction as a path to economic and social progress. The talk will close with an exploration of collaborative, cross-disciplinary reclamation art projects that prompt affected communities to envision post-extraction futures and an epistemological shift away from extraction culture. Matthew S. Henry is a PhD candidate in the English at ASU. He is currently completing a dissertation entitled "Hydronarratives: Reading Water in the Anthropocene," which explores the ways in which U.S. and Anglophone writers, artists, and filmmakers frame water crises in terms of social and economic justice. His most recent scholarly and creative work has appeared in ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and the Environment, ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature, High Country News, and Everything Change: An Anthology of Climate Fiction. Thursday, Apr. 26, 2018 ASU Tempe campus
Directed by Spike Lee Theme music composer Terence Blanchard Country of origin United States Original language(s) English Production Producer(s) Spike Lee Samuel D. Pollard Editor(s) Geeta Gandbhir Cinematography Cliff Charles Running time 240 minutes total for part 1 & 2. Production company(s) 40 Acres and a Mule Filmworks Release Original channel HBO Original release August 23, 2010 If God Is Willing and da Creek Don't Rise is a 2010 documentary film directed by Spike Lee, as a follow-up to his 2006 HBO documentary film, When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts. The film looks into the proceeding years since Hurricane Katrina struck the New Orleans and Gulf Coast region, and also focuses on the 2010 BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico and its effect on the men and women who work along the shores of the gulf. Many of the participants in Levees were also featured in this documentary. It won a Peabody Award in 2010 "for ambitiously chronicling one of the hugest disasters in American history, interrogating the well-known narratives and investigating other stories that could have easily fallen through the cracks."
Views: 22689 THE INNER-CITY (Progressive Ken).
A disastrous experiment destroys the moon and kills millions on earth. The invention of artificial flesh lets them return to life as androids, a second and perhaps superior human species. Mounting tensions between the naturals and the “phonies” erupts in violence. Will this scientific advance bring eternal life and the gift of travel to the stars or bring about mankind’s self-destruction? Chapter 01 - 00:00 Chapter 02 - 1:03:54 Chapter 03 - 1:39:42 Chapter 04 - 2:10:22 Chapter 05 - 2:30:12 Chapter 06 - 3:05:53 Chapter 07 - 3:41:23 Chapter 08 - 4:14:32 Chapter 09 - 4:41:33 Chapter 10 - 5:15:27
Views: 993 Audiobooks Unleashed
Youth Leadership for Clean Energy and Healthy Climate - Select Committee on Energy Independence and Global Warming - 2007-11-05 - On Monday thousands of young energy and climate leaders will descend on Capitol Hill to send a message to Congress: we must pass the energy bill before Congress so we can begin the transition towards a cleaner, safer, more prosperous future without oil dependence or global warming. The day of events starts with several of these leaders appearing before Chairman Edward J. Markey and the Select Committee on Energy Independence and Global Warming. Chairman Markey and those testifying will then travel to the West Lawn of the Capitol to meet thousands of supporters who will call for more green jobs, more renewable energy, and higher fuel economy standards, among other clean energy measures. Congress is currently considering energy legislation that would raise fuel economy standards for America's vehicles to 35 miles per gallon by 2020, increase the use of renewable energy, and create millions of new "green collar" jobs. If the legislation is passed with all the best elements intact, it would save more than twice the amount of oil America currently imports from the Persian Gulf, and reduce the total amount of U.S. heat-trapping emissions by roughly 40 percent of what's needed to save the planet from dangerous global warming, all by 2030. Witnesses: * Billy Parish, Energy Action Coalition; * Brittany R. Cochran, Environmental Justice and Climate Change Initiative; * Cheryl Lockwood, Alaska Youth for Environmental Action; * Katelyn McCormick, Students Promoting Environmental Students; * Mike Reagan, California PIRG. Video provided by the U.S. House of Representatives.
Views: 1770 HouseResourceOrg
Lonnie Thompson, distinguished university professor in the School of Earth Sciences and research scientist in the Byrd Polar Research Center at Ohio State University, provides some of the most convincing evidence of anthropogenic global warming. Thompson's lecture is supported by the Ida Cordelia Beam Distinguished Visiting Professorship.
Views: 881 uimediaproduction
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Louisiana Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuKfABj2eGyjH3ntPxp4YeQ You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through: https://github.com/nodef/wikipedia-tts "The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing." - Socrates SUMMARY ======= Louisiana is a state in the Deep South region of the southeastern United States. It is the 31st most extensive and the 25th most populous of the 50 United States. Louisiana is bordered by Arkansas to the north, Mississippi to the east, the Gulf of Mexico to the south, and the state of Texas to the west. A large part of its eastern boundary is demarcated by the Mississippi River. Louisiana is the only U.S. state with political subdivisions termed parishes, which are equivalent to counties. The state's capital is Baton Rouge, and its largest city is New Orleans. Much of the state's lands were formed from sediment washed down the Mississippi River, leaving enormous deltas and vast areas of coastal marsh and swamp. These contain a rich southern biota; typical examples include birds such as ibis and egrets. There are also many species of tree frogs, and fish such as sturgeon and paddlefish. In more elevated areas, fire is a natural process in the landscape, and has produced extensive areas of longleaf pine forest and wet savannas. These support an exceptionally large number of plant species, including many species of terrestrial orchids and carnivorous plants. Louisiana has more Native American tribes than any other southern state, including four that are federally recognized, ten that are state recognized, and four that have not received recognition.Some Louisiana urban environments have a multicultural, multilingual heritage, being so strongly influenced by a mixture of 18th-century French, Haitian, Spanish, Native American, and African cultures that they are considered to be exceptional in the US. Before the American purchase of the territory in 1803, present-day Louisiana State had been both a French colony and for a brief period a Spanish one. In addition, colonists imported numerous African people as slaves in the 18th century. Many came from peoples of the same region of West Africa, thus concentrating their culture. In the post-Civil War environment, Anglo-Americans increased the pressure for Anglicization, and in 1921, English was for a time made the sole language of instruction in Louisiana schools before a policy of multilingualism was revived in 1974. There has never been an official language in Louisiana, and the state constitution enumerates "the right of the people to preserve, foster, and promote their respective historic, linguistic, and cultural origins."
Views: 21 wikipedia tts
A Voyage to Arcturus is a novel by Scottish writer David Lindsay, first published in 1920. It combines fantasy, philosophy, and science fiction in an exploration of the nature of good and evil and their relationship with existence. It has been described by critic and philosopher Colin Wilson as the "greatest novel of the twentieth century" and was a central influence on C. S. Lewis' Space Trilogy. Chapter 1. The Seance - 00:00 Chapter 2. In the Street - 29:50 Chapter 3. Starkness - 42:02 Chapter 4. The Voice - 52:17 Chapter 5. The Night of Departure - 1:04:27 Chapter 6. Joiwind - 1:19:25 Chapter 7. Panawe - 1:57:22 Chapter 8. The Lusion Plain - 2:32:03 Chapter 9. Oceaxe - 2:53:12 Chapter 10. Tydomin - 3:40:52 Chapter 11. On Disscourn - 4:31:04 Chapter 12. Spadevil - 4:52:07 Chapter 13. The Wombflash Forest - 5:29:14 Chapter 14. Polecrab - 5:42:50 Chapter 15. Swaylone's Island - 6:18:05 Chapter 16. Leehallfae - 7:02:18 Chapter 17. Corpang - 7:52:16 Chapter 18. Haunte - 8:39:26 Chapter 19. Sullenbode - 9:25:50 Chapter 20. Barey - 10:05:09 Chapter 21. Muspel - 10:44:48
Views: 1369 Audiobooks Unleashed
[Ativar legenda abaixo do vídeo] — Ajude a disseminar o Conhecimento Científico, se inscreva no Canal e faça parte da Revolução Científica ! ► Sinopse: TERRA! O filme -- leva você a conhecer as maravilhas do solo. O filme conta a história da fonte de fertilidade mais valiosa e esquecida da Terra, de sua origem milagrosa à sua degradação intensa. As cenas iniciais mergulham na beleza do solo. Constituído dos mesmos elementos que as estrelas, as plantas, os animais e nós mesmos, "a terra está muito viva". No entanto, na corrida industrial moderna por lucros e recursos naturais, nossa conexão com o solo e o respeito por ele foram perdidos. "Enchentes, secas, mudanças climáticas e até mesmo guerras estão diretamente ligadas ao modo como tratamos a terra." TERRA! O filme traz à vida os impactos ambientais, econômicos, sociais e políticos do solo. Compartilha histórias de especialistas do mundo inteiro que mostram a beleza e o poder de um relacionamento respeitoso e mutuamente benéfico com o solo. TERRA! O filme é simplesmente um filme sobre terra. A verdadeira mudança reside em nossa noção do que é a terra. O filme ensina que "quando os seres humanos chegaram, há 2 milhões de anos, tudo mudou para a terra. E deste ponto em diante, o destino da terra e dos seres humanos tem estado intimamente ligado". Porém, mais do que um filme e as lições que traz, TERRA! O filme é um chamado à ação. "A única solução para pessoas desconectadas do mundo natural é reconectarem-se a ele." O que destruímos, nós podemos curar. ▌Facebook▐ https://www.facebook.com/revcien
Views: 28052 Documentários Revolução Científica