Amazon Rainforest: Movie Analysis

717 Words 3 Pages
Just as the human population spreads across the earth like thistles across a once vibrant prairie, so too does our voracious demand for raw materials, such as wood and minerals, and the need for additional farmland. Nearly 150 acres of forest are felled beneath the axe and saw every minute, every day, and every year. Estimates project that, despite the ubiquitous presence of the 3 trillion trees that exist on earth, nearly all tropical forests will be gone by 2060, given humanity continues clearing land at the same rate. With such a deleterious threat imminent the next few decades, many organizations have dedicated their resources to a panacea deemed as perfectly unassailable: replace the tree population faster that it is being cut. Thanks …show more content…
Raising $16.1 million during the first week and receiving 2.7 million views, the movie was a major hit. This method was extremely effective because it not only directly benefited the environment, but also inspired the community to collaborate to accomplish a goal. Disney’s efforts were primarily concentrated on the Amazon and Atlantic Rainforest, mainly because it had suffered the most damage and was home to 25 out of the 69 critically endangered species that inhabited Brazil. Asides from preserving the native animals in the forests, the campaign also benefited the atmosphere, as 20 to 30 percent of the oxygen present in the atmosphere is contributed by rain forests alone, so keeping a scrupulous management over such rain forests is absolutely …show more content…
Through the tenacious effort and obdurate work ethic of conservational organizations, the community as a whole is not only able to stave off deforestation, but still able to harvest the raw materials needed to sustain society. Planting trees is the most effective means of repairing a rain forest’s environment because it has immediate results, is easy to manage, and does not threaten logging or production factories. With a profitable array of advantages, both environmental and economical, conservation has never been so

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