According to the Global Future Report of the World Wildlife Fund, the world may have to pay the brunt of nature's tampering.
Severe adverse effects of harming nature are beginning to be seen. Untimely floods-droughts, changes in weather cycle, reduction in agricultural productivity, erosion of biodiversity and the most serious issue is global warming. These are some of the changes that we can see and feel. Now the economic loss of this tampering has been estimated. According to the Global Future Report of the World Wildlife Fund (WWW), the world may have to pay 368 billion pounds (34062 billion rupees) by 2050.
In this list of economic losses, India with 15.6 billion pounds (1443 billion rupees) is ranked fourth after the US, Japan and Britain. 140 countries of the world have been included in this study. According to the Global Future report, if serious steps to save nature are not taken immediately, the destruction of beaches globally, extinction of species of organisms and natural resources from the jungle to the sea. The economic cost of K's destruction is Rs 740 lakh crore in the next thirty years.
According to Karen Ellis, director of sustainable economy at WWF, this slug is set at a very narrow estimate. It includes only six ecological services. The actual price will be much higher than this. This is the first attempt to assess the overall loss of nature. Earlier studies on assessing the impact of climate change have been focused on how much money will be needed to prevent global temperature rise to 1.5 degrees Celsius.