Here’s a fresh take on a complex set of data. What if you took all the statistics about everyone in the world and boiled it all down into one question: what if the world was just 100 people? What if you took the billions and billions of people on Earth and made it so only 100 people could represent them? You’d get some super-simplified but interesting stats, that’s for sure.
Take a look at the following information graphics and Do share your views on how you are going to make this Earth a better place to live in? Also do let us know how you spend the World Population Day, either with friends, or families or with spouse.
We are together. We always go for many Hands with different skin colors. Many different colors together but always go for the same color. Without need to think further , all different colors mind will reflect in the same color. Then all different population on earth will be thinking on the same track. Read more .....
Did you know that Seychelles is home to giant tortoises? Fregate Island Private is home to the third largest giant tortoise population on Earth after the Galapagos and Aldabra Island. There are estimated to be around 4000 on Fregate and they not only roam freely but rule the island! They mate and lay eggs regularly hatching around 300-400 baby tortoises each year. The ecologist and staff bring the babies to the Tortoise Sanctuary where they can ensure they can get proper nutrition and be…
San First Nation, Angola. Since colonial times and throughout Angola's 27-year civil war, the Angolan San have been invisible, forgotten and abused. No longer. #idlenomore In 2007, the first ever Angolan San Conference – Angola, the San and Development. This historic meeting, convened in Lubango, the capital of Huíla province.
In 2014 a giant salamander emerged from the Kamo River in Japan. Landed appearances of the giant creature are considerably rare due to them making their home underwater and being only active at night. Japanese giant salamanders are the second-largest salamanders on Earth, surpassed only by the closely related Chinese giant salamander. They feed on insects, frogs, crabs, shrimp, and fish; but since the 1950s, their population has declined rapidly due to habitat destruction and overhunting.
World Population Today: "The world population has grown tremendously over the past two thousand years. In 1999, the world population passed the six billion mark. Latest official current world population estimate, for mid-year 2013, is estimated at 7,095,217,980. The linked chart shows past world population data back to the year one and future world population projections through the year 2083." Image Source: http://efergy.com/blog/world-population-2013-what-do-we-now-know/
A new study carried out by researchers from The Earth Institute in Colombia University suggests that shrinking of snowpacks in Northern Hemisphere may result in water shortage for about 2 billion people in coming century. Snow deposited on high mountain chains is a vital natural water reservoir for a large population on Earth.