For The Better Of The World. To better our world we must first look within. Yes, it starts with each individual obligating themselves to better at living with morales, and humanity. It’s a new day to be a new you.
And not just for your benefit, but for the benefit of others and the world. Some people and probably the majority of us will admit that the world is already changing. And they are right. We have turned the corner from the Industrial Age to the Digital Age.
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But I am asking for a change on a more personal level. As individuals, we need to be more conscious of the preservation of the earth and human civilization. I believe in a higher being, and likened it to “The Supreme Architect Of All There Is.” And it is this superior being to which we owe homage.
Although I titled this article “For The Better Of The World”, I could have easily titled it Saving Our World. In the end, we all have to answer to our maker. We are in our last days and if there is any way we can extend our time here on earth it will be by changing ourselves first.
For The Better Of The World
This is the only world we got. However, we treat it as a whole, as if it needs no tender loving care. This is how I see things. The powers that be, and I mean those who dictate how the world order is governed.
The powers that be have concerns about how we treat the earth in which we live. But it doesn’t seem to be a priority one. The POTUS I use this acronym because I refuse to use his name has turned his nose up to entertaining any intentions related to the concerns about global warming.
Now, I am not naïve enough to think that no precautions are in place for earth preservation. Worldwide there are countries that have APR (Agriculture Conservation Restrictions) guidelines in place.
My concern is with the landmass that is unprotected. Justin Adams, global managing director of lands, at The Nature Conservancy says: This is a big year for the planet. Just look at the United Nations’ calendar. Just last week, the global community saw the U.N.’s new and ambitious 15-year Sustainable Development Goals.
And in December, leaders will be convening at the U.N.’s Conference of Parties (COP) 21 in Paris. It is in Paris the U.N. has hopes of coming to a worldwide agreement after more than 20 years in the process to reverse runaway carbon emissions, and minimize climate change. Remember what I said about priority one?
“What!” In an article where Justin Adams contributed and published by Life Science, we hear words like hope and reports indicating this conference is in a 20-year process! I applaud the U.N. for taking on the responsibility of trying to prevent a worldwide crisis. But a 20-year process!
And this conference has some big and challenging issues to tackle. The depletion of clean water against a population booming to nine billion by 2050. Furthermore, the necessary development needed to provide for this population boom being pitted against using limited forestry.
That is only two major issues that need attention. I believe from an individual’s input into changing the world we need to take heed to recycle, planting gardens, regulate water consumption, etc. Going green is not hard. There are things you can do every day to help reduce greenhouse gases. Moreover, taking care of the
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