Climate change now undermines every fourth natural heritage of UNESCO World Heritage

Among the most threatening global ecosystems of warming are coral reefs, pale, if the oceans are warm and glaciers are toppled.

“Climate change works fast and does not save the best treasures of our planet,” IUCN director Inger Andersen said.

“The increase and the speed with which we will see this turnaround in just 3 years has impressed us, and the report cautions that this number is likely to rise,” he told reporters in Bonn.

The report found that 29 percent of UNESCO’s natural landmarks were “significant” threats and seven percent, had a “critical” perspective, including the Everglades National Park in the United States and Lake Turkana in Kenya.

“The measure and speed at which our (natural) climate damages our climate stress our urgent need and ambitious obligations and the Paris Convention to implement a national measure,” Andersen said.

Negotiators meet in Bonn to develop the Pact Implementation System, which was adopted by nearly 200 countries in the capital of France, 2015.

The schedule is intended to limit the average global warming due to greenhouse gases from fossil fuel combustion to less than two degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Celsius) during pre-industrial level and 1.5 ° C, caused if possible.

The 1-C brand has already been approved, and scientists say it would reduce the world with the current promise of land, emissions, going for the future of 3C.

IUCN serves more than 200 United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Heritage (UNESCO) on the list of natural heritage

Three coral reefs are listed in the world’s cultural heritage: the Aldabra Atoll in the Indian Ocean, the Coral reef of Belize in the Atlantic Ocean, and the Great Coral reef in Australia, the world’s largest, have been affected by “scattering” bleeding in the last three years. the IUCN report.