Is the key to a sustainable future and the proper development for technology agriculture, architecture and a balanced ecosystem and life!
Carbon sequestration describes long-term storage of carbon dioxide or other forms of carbon to either mitigate or defer global warming and avoid dangerous climate change. It has been proposed to slow the atmospheric and marine accumulation of greenhouse gases, which are released by burning fossil fuels.
So, the key is to reduce the use of things that emit co² and capture the existing overage of Co² in the atmosphere and seas without giving up our creative edge and limiting our technological growth. Sounds near Impossible right. Wrong and my ancestors knew this and applied the information.
Climate change is a major challenge, but it’s also an opportunity for us to reimagine what we can accomplish through agriculture. In addition to developing new solutions to reduce agriculture’s impact on the environment, we’re educating others on how to use agriculture as part of the solution. To help ensure a more sustainable future. We are taking steps toward a carbon-zero future: using natural affordable indigenous growing practices to reduce greenhouse gases from the atmosphere that the average farmer emits. Also, the development of climate-smart solutions including the GPO model and advancement in technology. GPO plant breeding techniques will help reduce agriculture’s impact on climate change.
To help ensure a more sustainable future, farmers are taking steps toward a carbon-zero future: using cutting-edge tools and farming practices to remove as much—if not more—greenhouse gases from the atmosphere than a farmer emits. The development of climate-smart solutions including the GPO model and advancement in technology. GPO plant breeding techniques will help reduce agriculture’s impact on climate change in the future.
The largest source of atmospheric carbon related to farming occurs when agricultural expansion leads to deforestation or draining of wetlands, which reduces the ability of the natural ecosystem to absorb and store carbon. By utilization of our developed solutions, this will help farmers grow enough on less land, agriculture is working to preserve natural habitats—even finding ways to help farmers identify areas of their land that would add more value to their operation as a biodiversity sanctuary to support animals, pollinators, and their surrounding environment to maintain a balanced ecosystem.
Effects on different elements air water & soil
On Earth, human activities are changing the natural greenhouse. Over the last century the burning of fossil fuels like coal and oil has increased the concentration of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2). This happens because the coal or oil burning process combines carbon with oxygen in the air to make CO2. To a lesser extent, the clearing of land for agriculture, industry, and other human activities has increased concentrations of greenhouse gases.
The consequences of changing the natural atmospheric greenhouse are difficult to predict, but certain effects seem likely:
Hemp cannabis Sativa can and will reduce the carbon footprint of the world.
When people talk about saving the environment, this movement is a direct response to the warming of Earth’s climate. Global warming is a real threat to our farmers, our wildlife, and the world. The gas responsible for most of global warming is carbon dioxide, or CO2. Most of the CO2 released into the atmosphere comes from the combustion of fossil fuels for cars, factories, and electricity. Nitrous oxide is another toxic gas that is hurting our environment. Most nitrous oxide comes from fertilizers, industrial purposes, and the loss of our rainforests that would otherwise be storing CO2. While nitrous oxide is 300 times more harmful than carbon dioxide, no gas adds more warmth to the atmosphere than carbon dioxide.
When the topic of conversation moves to global warming, the conversation usually turns a little bleak. But there’s new/old hope: hemp. Alright, maybe it’s not new. Researchers claim that hemp was the first domesticated crop, back in 12,000 B.C. – and yet, it’s new again. With the signing of the 2018 Farm Bill, hemp is now legal again in the US, opening the door for innovation and environmentally friendly alternatives.