Futureworldclimate™



Futureworldclimate™ - New science to create a better future climate

Futureworldclimate.com is a think tank that delivers exclusive science to create a better future climate and climate challenges.

Science about world's global climate challenges.

Futureworldclimate.com wil secure the world a better climate.



Futureworldclimate are working to implement new solutions to guarantee a better climate and greening of the earth.

See also our tree planting project Planting Trees in Desert

Soil Erosion Recovery

Soil Erosion Problem

Soil Erosion Problems are happening in a lot of places on earth. Critical topsoil is eroding fast due to climate change and poor farming practices.

The United Nations declared soil finite and predicted catastrophic loss within 60 years as a film and report from CNBC shows.
Why The World Is Running Out Of Soil

The world needs soil for farming, water filtration, climate mitigation, ecosystem services, health care and more. The impact of soil degradation could total $23 trillion in losses of food, ecosystem services and income worldwide by 2050, according to the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification.

According to the UN, soil erosion may reduce up to 10 per cent of crop yields by 2050. That’s like removing millions of acres of farm land. This scenario can easily be prevented by planting the right coverplants.

“There are places that have already lost all of their topsoil,” Jo Handelsman, author of “A World Without Soil,” and a professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

“We have identified 10 soil threats in our global report … Soil erosion is number one because it’s taking place everywhere,” Ronald Vargas, the secretary of the Global Soil Partnership and Land and Water Officer at the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
Soil erosion recovery can easily take place over just 2 years according to our experts at Futureworldclimate.com

According to the U.N., soil erosion may reduce up to 10% of crop yields by 2050, which is the equivalent of removing millions of acres of farmland.

And when the world loses soil, food supply, clean drinking water and biodiversity are threatened.

What’s more, soil plays an important role in mitigating climate change.

Soil contains more than three times the amount of carbon in the earth’s atmosphere and four times as much in all living plants and animals combined, according to the Columbia Climate School.

“Soil is the habitat for over a quarter of the planet’s biodiversity. Each gram of soil contains millions of cells of bacteria and fungi that play a very important role in all ecosystem services,” Reza Afshar, chief scientist at the regenerative agriculture research farm at the Rodale Institute, told CNBC.

The Rodale Institute in Kutztown, Pennsylvania, is known as the birthplace of modern organic agriculture.

“The projects we do here are centered around improving and rebuilding soil health. We have a farming system trial that’s been running for 42 years,” Afshar said. It is the longest-running side-by-side comparison of organic and conventional grain cropping systems in North America.

The research has found regenerative, organic agriculture produces yields up to 40% higher during droughts, can earn farmers greater profits and releases 40% fewer carbon emissions than conventional agricultural practices.

How’s that possible? The Rodale Institute says it all starts with the soil.

“When we talk about healthy soil, we are talking about all aspects of the soil, chemical, physical and biological that should be in a perfect status to be able to produce healthy food for us,” Afshar said.

It’s critical, of course, because the world relies on soil for 95% of our food production. But that’s just the beginning of its importance.

“The good news is that we know enough to get to work,” says Dianna Bagnall, from Soil Health Institute, according to CNBC.



Greening the Desert

Greening the Desert




Greening the Desert

Can we stop the deserts from spreading?

New forests for greater climate protection? | DW Documentary

Planting the Rain to Grow Abundance with Brad Lancaster

How To Turn Thin Air Into Water

Bamboo towers sift water out of air

How to provide clean water for everyone by Kitty Nijmeijer

GeoffLawtonOnline.com/ Permaculture: You can solve all the worlds problems in a garden.

Discover Permaculture - permaculture.org.au

Permaculture.org.au

PermaCultureCircle

Ecological Engineering Modeled on Nature: Geoff Lawton at TEDxMission TheCity2.0

This half hour video documents the ongoing work of Permaculture Gurus, Geoff and Nadia Lawton, in the Dead Sea Valley. It begins with the famous original 'Greening the Desert' five minute video clip, and then continues into Part II, a 2009 update to the 2001 original.

You'll get to see and learn about the original Greening the Desert site and see some of the spin-off effects of its influence throughout Jordan.

When there’s no soil, no water, no shade, and where the sun beats down on you to the tune of over 50°C (122°F), the word ‘poverty’ begins to take on a whole new meaning. It is distinct and surreal. It’s a land of dust, flies, intense heat and almost complete dependency on supply lines outside of ones control.

This is the remains of what was once called the ‘fertile crescent’. It is the result of thousands of years of abuse. It is a glimpse at a world where the environment – whose services provide for all human need – has all but completely abandoned us. This is a glimpse at the world our consumer society is inexorably moving towards, as our exponential-growth culture gorges itself at ever-increasing rates.

The original Greening the Desert video clip has been watched hundreds of thousands of times and has been posted to countless blogs and web pages in the datasphere. Although only five minutes long, it has inspired people around the globe, daring the lucid ones amongst us, those who can see the writing on the wall, to begin to hope and believe in an abundant future – a future where our survival doesn’t have to be based on undermining and depleting the very resources of soil, water, phosphorus, etc. that we depend on.

The work profiled in that clip demonstrates that humanity can be a positive element within the biosphere. Man doesn’t have to destroy. Man can repair.
Courtesy by Greening the Desert



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