Weather Extinction: Unraveling the Threat to Wildlife | 100493
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Journal of Research in Environmental Science and Toxicology

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Weather Extinction: Unraveling the Threat to Wildlife


David Jannice*

The Earth's climate is changing at an unprecedented rate, with extreme weather events becoming more frequent and intense. As a result, wildlife is facing a grave threat, with many species on the brink of extinction. Rising temperatures are leading to habitat loss and fragmentation, disrupting ecological balances and pushing vulnerable species towards extinction. Hurricanes, floods, droughts, heat waves, and wildfires are wreaking havoc on terrestrial and marine ecosystems, wiping out entire populations and leaving ecosystems imbalanced. Ocean acidification, a consequence of climate change, poses an additional threat to marine life. Coral reefs, vital marine habitats, are declining due to increasing sea surface temperatures and ocean acidification. To combat weather-induced extinction, comprehensive conservation efforts are needed. Protecting and restoring critical habitats, reducing greenhouse gas emissions, raising public awareness, conducting research, and monitoring wildlife populations are crucial steps in safeguarding biodiversity and ensuring a sustainable future for all species. Immediate global action is imperative to mitigate the devastating impact of extreme weather events on wildlife and to preserve the delicate balance of our planet's ecosystems.

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