Sjcu

20.11.2017 5 Comments

During the civil war, an ecologically significant region of Colombia, which researchers have named the Andes-Amazon 'biodiversity bridge' was a dangerous 'no go' area because it was controlled by FARC soldiers. Finding sustainable ways to give people employment would be the best solution for the people in Colombia as well as for the rainforest. This is a forest in the foothills of the Colombian Andes, Putumayo Province. An international group of conservationists and scientists from Colombia and the UK is now urging the new Colombian Government to formally protect the area and to take urgent steps to halt the deforestation and development. Their main founders were small farmers and land workers who had banded together to fight inequality in Colombia. A new paper, published in Conservation Letters, summarises research into the biodiversity bridge and looks at the impact of increased levels of deforestation. The 'bridge' got its name because it links the Amazon rainforest to the Andes and contains hugely significant ecosystems, spans three national parks and is the home of thousands of rare and exotic species, some of which have been there for 22 million years.

Sjcu


The peace deal formally ended 52 years of civil war in Colombia that left at least , dead and more than seven million people displaced. Official Colombian sources reported that in , , hectares of forest were lost from the region - the equivalent of 35 football pitches every hour. Chris Jiggins A historic peace treaty which brought an end to half a century of violence has led to mass deforestation in Colombia, scientists have warned. An international group of conservationists and scientists from Colombia and the UK is now urging the new Colombian Government to formally protect the area and to take urgent steps to halt the deforestation and development. This is a forest in the foothills of the Colombian Andes, Putumayo Province. The systematic clearance of trees breaks an important link between the Andes and the Amazon that has played a vital role in the evolution of animals and plants. Their main founders were small farmers and land workers who had banded together to fight inequality in Colombia. A new paper, published in Conservation Letters, summarises research into the biodiversity bridge and looks at the impact of increased levels of deforestation. During the civil war, an ecologically significant region of Colombia, which researchers have named the Andes-Amazon 'biodiversity bridge' was a dangerous 'no go' area because it was controlled by FARC soldiers. The 'bridge' got its name because it links the Amazon rainforest to the Andes and contains hugely significant ecosystems, spans three national parks and is the home of thousands of rare and exotic species, some of which have been there for 22 million years. But if action is taken sooner rather than later we could preserve the area and maintain links between these irreplaceable ecosystems. Professor Chris Jiggins, one of the authors of the paper and a Fellow of St John's College, University of Cambridge, visited the area as part of his research. Finding sustainable ways to give people employment would be the best solution for the people in Colombia as well as for the rainforest. Once the FARC soldiers were disarmed, it led to a vacuum of power which is being exploited by large landowners who are now deforesting the area at an alarming rate to make way for farms and for the illegal growth of coca crops.

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5 thoughts on “Sjcu”

  1. Professor Chris Jiggins, one of the authors of the paper and a Fellow of St John's College, University of Cambridge, visited the area as part of his research.

  2. During the civil war, an ecologically significant region of Colombia, which researchers have named the Andes-Amazon 'biodiversity bridge' was a dangerous 'no go' area because it was controlled by FARC soldiers. Their main founders were small farmers and land workers who had banded together to fight inequality in Colombia.

  3. Official Colombian sources reported that in , , hectares of forest were lost from the region - the equivalent of 35 football pitches every hour. The peace deal formally ended 52 years of civil war in Colombia that left at least , dead and more than seven million people displaced.

  4. The systematic clearance of trees breaks an important link between the Andes and the Amazon that has played a vital role in the evolution of animals and plants. This is a forest in the foothills of the Colombian Andes, Putumayo Province.

  5. An international group of conservationists and scientists from Colombia and the UK is now urging the new Colombian Government to formally protect the area and to take urgent steps to halt the deforestation and development.

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