Every Day Ways To Fight Global Warming

The warnings of the consequences of global warming are all there. Last updated on September 6th, NASA explains in their article “Climate Change: How do we know?” that rapid...

The warnings of the consequences of global warming are all there. Last updated on September 6th, NASA explains in their article “Climate Change: How do we know?” that rapid climate change is extremely likely to be the result of human activity since the mid-20th century and is advancing at an unprecented rate. The article says, “Earth-orbiting satellites and other technological advances have enabled scientists to see the big picture, collecting many different types of information about our planet and its climate on a global scale.”

Educated countries and communities understand the fact that human activity affects climate change, and they seek to spread knowledge about what humans can do about it.

One way to confront climate change is to use the sun for energy. The cost of solar energy is continuing to decrease. Solar farms are popping up all over the world, and they are an innovative and profound shift in energy use. Solar energy is cleaner, cheaper, and, obviously, more plentiful than fossil fuels.

There’s a way to fight global warming when it comes to family planning. Globally, women should have easier access to birth control. NPR explains, “A recent study from Lund University in Sweden shows that the biggest way to reduce climate change is to have fewer children.”
Worldwide, women should also receive the education they deserve to give them awareness and access to greater opportunities than having children they, and the planet, can’t really afford.

Another significant action to take to reduce global warming is to eat more plants. A plant-rich diet doesn’t only benefit the body, it benefits the Earth. Reasonably, nobody is insisting Westerners stop eating meat altogether, but reducing the amount of meat consumed per household would combat huge environmental problems, like livestock farming emissions and biodiversity loss to create the farms.

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