Why We Plant Trees
Fruitful trees improve our air quality help reducing heat trapped in the atmosphere due to high levels of carbon dioxide (CO2) and other heat-trapping gases that prohibit it from releasing the heat into space.This creates a phenomenon known today as the “greenhouse effect.”
To conserve water and improve water quality. Trees prevent erosion and clean the water. When planted in marginal areas of agricultural land attracts wildlife, sequesters carbon and helps with flood control.
Before Climate Change became the “hot” topic in the environmental debate, the loss of biodiversity was internationally recognized as being the major threat facing the future of life on our planet. This variety of planting trees is important in many ways, such as:Helping to safeguard against pests and disease.Providing sources of new medicines and other plant-derived compounds.Contributing to the strength and stability of ecosystems (since a more diverse, complex ecosystem will be more stable).Enabling ecosystems to adapt to changing conditions such as climate change.
Trees Help Fight Climate Change whether you plant trees around your home and property, in your community, or in our national forests,they help fight climate change. Through the natural process of photosynthesis, trees absorb CO2 and other pollutant particulates, then store the carbon and emit pure oxygen.
Why Tree Planting?
Our idea is inspired by the increased air pollution, climate change, and energy solution.
Many of the drivers of climate change, such as inefficient and polluting forms of energy and transport systems, also contribute to air pollution. Air pollution is now one of the largest global health risks, causing approximately seven million deaths every year.
There is a need to support us with adequate funding to protect the climate at the local level, and also to promote awareness at all levels through immediate health benefits of climate literacy education.