Natural Resources Conservation Service

    Page 1 of 27 - About 266 Essays
  • The Impact Of The Dust Bowl

    agricultural resources is as old as American itself. Since our arrival and birth of our great nation, man has had a need for cheap, durable sustenance that could be produced locally and efficiently. With the expansion of our nation, so has the expansion of supply and demand for agricultural consumer goods, which led to technological advancements to mass produce and shipment. It was not noticed that this drive for agricultural needs would have a devastating impact on the environment and the rate of soil erosion until the Midwest dust bowl incident of the 1930’s, which at that time was too late ("Dust Bowl", 2016). The soil conservation act, created in 1935 paved the way for soil and water control programs, and other conservation…

    Words: 1633 - Pages: 7
  • The Dust Bowl

    New Deal, the clean up process for America’s Dust Bowl would not have been possible. In the hopes of reforming farming practices, Roosevelt and Congress passed the Soil Conservation Act of 1935 to better outline the farming techniques to prevent a recurrence of the Dust Bowl. Roosevelt also ordered the Civilian Conservation Corps to plant a large belt of over 200 million trees from Canada to Abilene, Texas as a way to break the wind and keep the soil and water in the soil in its place. Not only…

    Words: 1116 - Pages: 4
  • Franklin D. Roosevelt Enlightened Administrator In The 1930's

    supportive of the federal government’s aid can be explained in one citizen of the dust bowl’s words “If Roosevelt burned down the capital we would cheer and say ‘Well, we at least got a fire started, anyhow.”(304). The hardworking farmers found faith in the fact that someone somewhere was doing something, anything at all. When Roosevelt’s visit to Amarillo brought rain, it was an almost unimaginably symbolic reassurance that times would get better. And get better they did, the drought ended in…

    Words: 1184 - Pages: 5
  • Gifford Pinchot's Stand For Conservation

    Gifford Pinchot’s Stand for Natural Conservation Natural resources play an integral role in a country’s success. Natural resources are in high demand because everyone needs them. Therefore, it would be beneficial for a country to have natural resources. Sometimes, countries even fight for control of natural resources. By controlling natural resources a country will have an immense amount of power (eSchooltoday). As a result, humans need to conserve the natural resources they have. Humans need…

    Words: 1216 - Pages: 5
  • Ecotourism And Tourism

    and conservation of natural areas. This paper will look at two regions, the Annapurna Conservation Area (ACA) in Nepal and the Mkomazi National Park in Tanzania. The two regions have both implemented conservation initiatives, and have a strong relationship with tourism. This paper will examine community conservation in the ACA (ACA) that draws on Hulme and Murphree 's (1999) idea of “new conservation”, which involves “the merging of conservation and development goals”, conservation to be “based…

    Words: 2308 - Pages: 10
  • Conservation Geographies: Nonequilibrium Landscapes And Nature Society Hybrids

    This assignment will discuss key stakeholders such as aid institutions, non-governmental organizations, and international conservation agencies (Zimmerer, 2000). These stake holders play a role in the arrangement and management of resources. During the process of making arrangements and managing resources there may be shortcomings that arise. This assignment will discuss some of these shortcomings. Following, this assignment will discuss how the article The Reworking of Conservation Geographies:…

    Words: 1184 - Pages: 5
  • The Implications Of Individualism In Threats To Biodiversity

    In viewing threats to biodiversity, its implications can be interpreted and understood through multiple facets of the perspective of Modernization theory, such as its cultural implications. The cultural relevance of issues such as the loss of species, resources and global warming are all greatly impacted by the opinions of the people and whether or not they view these issues as affecting their way of life. This can be interpreted through modernization theories’ attention toward the individual…

    Words: 1309 - Pages: 5
  • The Importance Of Resource Management In Canada

    that has been constructed by its natural resources; and it is Canada’s natural resources that continue to have a great deal of influence on the economy, political system, and social interests. Resource management in Canada has long been viewed as merely a technical exercise performed by the state, when in fact resource management had been central to the creation and maintenance of the state since the beginning. Resources are aspects of the natural environment that we as human’s value and from…

    Words: 854 - Pages: 4
  • Forest Fire Management Policies

    regions in the world. They provide our country with ample resources and aesthetic, spiritual, and socio-cultural values. Unfortunately the effects of climate change are deteriorating our national forests. Drier summers and wetter winters are already affecting regions in the West, causing projections for forest fires to increase in severity, frequency, and scale. Forest fire management policies have changed throughout history, but recently policies have shifted away from suppression in order to…

    Words: 1116 - Pages: 5
  • Ethics In Architecture

    and consequently, the fate of the natural species and wildlife species. Therefore, architects ethics is determined by their opinion and action toward environmental conservation. This paper seeks to investigate the position of the architecture as discipline and a profession with the consideration…

    Words: 2412 - Pages: 10
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