How to Save the World: Strategy for World Conservation
Based on the Global Conservation Strategy prepared in Switzerland in 1980 by the United Nations Environment Program, the World Wildlife Fund, and the International Union for Conservation.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Securing the food supply
saving the saviours
4 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
action Africa agriculture allocation America Asia assessment Atlantic biosphere breeding capacity catch cent coastal wetlands concerned conservationists coral reefs cost cropland crops degradation depend desert desertification destroyed developing countries diseases ecological economic ecosystems effects ensure environmental environments erosion essential estimated estuaries example exploitation exports extinction farmers farmland fertile fish fisheries genetic diversity genetic resources global governments growing habitat destruction hectare human impact important industrial introduced species IUCN krill land living resource conservation marine million acres million square kilometres million tonnes mongongo natural numbers nutrients over-exploitation overfishing pesticides pests plants and animals pollution population priority problems production programmes protected areas reduced regions reserpine Rome rubber rural sector shifting cultivation shrimp soil conservation south-east Southern Ocean species square kilometres square miles survival sustainable threatened trade tropical forests tropical rain forests turtles varieties Wadden Sea watershed wetlands whales wild wildlife World Conservation Strategy