How to protect the environment from climate change

By Dan C. KielyPublished December 19, 2018 08:16:00Ecotourists in Australia have a simple message for the country’s biggest outdoor festival: “don’t pollute”.

That message was made more potent this week by the announcement of the National Ecotourist Convention, a two-day conference that will take place at the Kambuku Falls in the central South Island.

It is set to be the largest outdoor ecotourshow in the world, and will see over 50,000 people from across the country converge on the famous waterfall.

Organizers say the event will also bring in a wealth of international experts and environmental organizations, and is being organised by the World Ecotours Council.

The event, dubbed the “Ecotours Australia” event, will be held from November 1-4. 

“We are going to be hosting some of the biggest outdoor ecottourists on the planet, and the biggest ecotouring event on the continent,” the organisers told the ABC. 

The event is part of a series of ecotouries that will run for the next three years.

The first one will take to the Klamath River, starting on November 8.

The second will be hosted on the Kimberley River in South Australia, starting in December.

The last one, the Kamina River in Queensland, is due to take place in 2019.

“These events are all about collaboration and bringing together environmental groups and organisations that are all coming together to try and address the climate change and what it’s doing to the planet,” World Ecots Council CEO Mike Kelly told the program. 

Kelly is not the only one to have been calling on Australians to protect their environment from the threat of climate change.

Earlier this month, the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) said it was preparing to host an international conference to discuss climate change in the future.

The UNEP, which represents some 60 million people in more than 190 countries, is the UN’s environmental organisation and is charged with ensuring the protection of the environment.

“We see this as a challenge for the future, because we see the planet changing,” UNEP’s Director General Fatih Birol told ABC News in an interview.

“Climate change is an issue that we have to address at the world level, so we want to be part of this solution and this solution is that we must take this climate change seriously.”

Climate change and the economyThe future of the climate talks will be determined by what the UNEP conference sees as the best way to tackle the threat, and by the outcome of the Kammina River conference.

“What I am confident about is that the Kameranese government, the government of Papua New Guinea and the government that is sitting at the table, will do the best that they can to mitigate the impacts,” Birol said.

He added that the country had made significant progress in recent years in reducing emissions, and that the government was committed to “taking climate change very seriously”.

The Kambukis are the most vulnerable region in the country, and it is not clear how the summit will tackle climate change, particularly since the summit was set up in the wake of the 2011 floods that killed more than 300 people.

“It is the best thing that has happened to the world in recent times,” Kelly said.

“The people of Kamburu are looking at the consequences of climate and they are looking for solutions to this problem.”

They are looking to get out of the rainforest, they are seeking to get away from the rain forest, they want to live in their villages and they want more people.

“The Kameras climate has also changed dramatically over the past 20 years, but the issue is not necessarily being taken up in national discussions, according to Kelly.”

I think it’s a little bit premature to think that the climate changes that we are seeing in the Kampsar have had a profound impact on the people living in Kambu,” he said.

Topics:environment,environmental-impact,climate-change,environment,world-politics,environment-policy,business-economics-and-finance,tas,arizona-beach-4250,nsw,qldFirst posted December 19:09:17Contact the author: [email protected] stories from South Australia

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