Wednesday, 29 September 2010

Global Warming on stamps of Faroe Islands

Faroe Islands have reminded to the world by issued the 2 (two) stamps depicted the global warming that its very serious matter to be considered by humans.
The earth’s climate is changing and this is caused by humans are emitting various substances into the atmosphere,Especially carbon dioxide, CO2.This substance is emitted whenever we burn oil, coal, or gas in cars, factories, for heating our homes, etc. 


The bad thing about CO2 is that it acts somewhat like the insulation in a house. When we increase the insulation of our house, it becomes warmer, and this is what we are now doing to the earth.It is hard to predict, how large the changes will become, since we don’t know how much CO2 will be emitted in the future. Added to this, are the other climate changes. This will have large impacts on living organisms on land and in the sea: plants, animals, and humans. It is hard to predict exactly, what changes will occur, but the damages are expected to increase with increasing climate change.

The Arctic is one region that has been predicted to change more than most and it seems that even some of these predictions may be underestimates.The Faroe Islands are located on the boundary of the Arctic but the climate is also very dependent on the heat carried by the ocean currents.
Global warming cannot be immediately stopped.We can reduce the long-term consequences of global warming by limiting the increases in CO2 emission.


Ken Biz said...

I appreciate this. Even I opted against traditional fiberglass batting (pink or yellow) because, from my earliest research, I thought that it was clearly not the best choice for us, even though it’s the least expensive in the short term.

Human Development said...

It's all about a worst tension that should be a main topic amongst green blogger and yeah it can be under control also if the message catches fire on the personal level and for the cause of Human Development.

Thanks for sharing this thought/research here.