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Posts attached with hashtag: #ipbes7

Kristell Labous (@kristelllabous) Instagram Profile Photokristelllabous

Kristell Labous

 image by Kristell Labous (@kristelllabous) with caption : "#connexion7 :  Garder nos murs de pierre, nos vieux murets dans nos jardins, nos forêts, nos champs... Ces murs en pierr" - 2047725129576263050
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: Garder nos murs de pierre, nos vieux murets dans nos jardins, nos forêts, nos champs... Ces murs en pierre abritent une vie bien particulière, des lézards, des insectes, des nids d'abeilles sauvages... Chaque interstice, chaque petit trou, chaque pierre est un microcosme à lui seul. Alors aimons nos vieux murs de pierre, et laissons la vie reprendre le dessus sur ces épaves du passé.. Le mien est jonché de pavots orange, de fleurs blanches et les digitales violettes arrivent bientôt ! C'est un feu d'artifice au printemps ! Il se pare de magnifiques couleurs ! Et parfois, j'entends les abeilles sauvages faire leur nid pour l'été, ou je croise un lézard qui se réfugie entre deux pierres.. Mon mur de maison abrite des nids de mésanges et de musaraignes, et le tas de pierres au fond du jardin des petits hérissons... La vie est là, au coin du jardin. Profitons en ! #ipbes7

Art Of The Small (@theartofthesmall) Instagram Profile Phototheartofthesmall

Art Of The Small

 image by Art Of The Small (@theartofthesmall) with caption : "Following the #IPBES7 global assessment report, I’ve decided to give my interpretation of the current wildlife crisis ca" - 2047343292817111385
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Following the #IPBES7 global assessment report, I’ve decided to give my interpretation of the current wildlife crisis caused by human activities. This drawing is the second of the series. • 1,000,000 species of plants and animals are threatened with extinction because of human activities. • 75% of land is altered • 66% of oceans area is experiencing increasing cumulative impacts • 85% of wetlands have been lost • 500,000 land species no longer have habitat left to survive long-term • land/sea use, direct exploitation, climate change, pollution and invasive species are the 5 leading causes of the wildlife crisis

Boswachter Marc (@boswachter_marc) Instagram Profile Photoboswachter_marc

Boswachter Marc

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Het @ipbes_ (Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services) rapport werd recentelijk in de pers genoemd. Dat rapport kreeg niet zo veel mediaaandacht als het verdient. Onze aarde, natuur, bos en mens verdienen beter maar onze consumptie neemt toe en tast de grenzen aan van 't voortbestaan van de en van onze planeet. Link.naar website in mijn bio _ _ _ Compiled by 145 expert authors from 50 countries over the past three years, with inputs from another 310 contributing authors, the Report assesses changes over the past five decades, providing a comprehensive picture of the relationship between economic development pathways and their impacts on nature. It also offers a range of possible scenarios for the coming decades. _ _ _ #ipbes7

Art Of The Small (@theartofthesmall) Instagram Profile Phototheartofthesmall

Art Of The Small

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Statistics on wildlife crisis from the recent @ipbes_ global assessment report are a call-for-action. I’ve decided to raise awareness on this challenge by drawing my interpretation. This sketch is the first in a series and an echo to the 1,000,000 species of plants and animals threatened with extinction because of human activities. Please share and suggest ideas. • 75% of land is altered • 66% of oceans area is experiencing increasing cumulative impacts • 85% of wetlands have been lost • 500,000 land species no longer have habitat left to survive long-term • Land/sea use, direct exploitation, climate change, pollution and invasive species are the 5 leading causes of the wildlife crisis Summary of the 7 report: https://www.ipbes.net/news/Media-Release-Global-Assessment 40-pages executive summary: https://www.ipbes.net/sites/default/files/downloads/spm_unedited_advance_for_posting_htn.pdf

Responsible Disruption (@responsible_disruption) Instagram Profile Photoresponsible_disruption

Responsible Disruption

Posted @withrepost@ipbes_ is declining globally at rates unprecedented in human history . The 7 ranks, for the first time at this scale, the 5 direct drivers of change in with the largest global impact. So what are the culprits behind nature's destruction? . . . . . . . .

John E Scanlon (@johnescanlon) Instagram Profile Photojohnescanlon

John E Scanlon

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We are confronting serious threats to as shown by #IPBES7 assessment - but there are to avert a crisis model protects wild places, creates decent jobs, increases numbers, mitigates + Let's do more! My message in to , , civil society & others

Everybeing (@weareeverybeing) Instagram Profile Photoweareeverybeing

Everybeing

 image by Everybeing (@weareeverybeing) with caption : "Today is Endangered Species Day.

According to the recent IPBES Global Assessment, around 1 million animal and plant spe" - 2046060018949058883
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Today is Endangered Species Day. According to the recent IPBES Global Assessment, around 1 million animal and plant species are now threatened with extinction, many within decades. IPBES Chair, Sir Robert Watson, said “the Report also tells us that it is not too late to make a difference, but only if we start now at every level from local to global.” . Help spread the word for every hand, every wing, every fin, every paw, EVERYBEING! • • • Sources: @ipbes_@unitednations #IPBES7

Arcus Great Apes & Gibbons (@arcusgreatapes) Instagram Profile Photoarcusgreatapes

Arcus Great Apes & Gibbons

 image by Arcus Great Apes & Gibbons (@arcusgreatapes) with caption : "According to the @IUCN, 40% of the world's species are at risk of extinction. #IPBES7 warns that due to climate change a" - 2046027955038532314
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According to the @IUCN, 40% of the world's species are at risk of extinction. #IPBES7 warns that due to climate change and human activity, we may lose 1 million species by 2050. As we continue to encroach on critical ape habitat for road expansion, hydro dams, and resources like palm oil and rubber; and devastate wildlife populations through the illegal pet trade and poaching, reminds us that all non-human animals have a right to live, in the same way that we do. . Chimps are completely disappearing from countries, orangutan species are being named critically endangered moments after being discovered, and some gorilla subspecies have alarmingly low numbers. The Bornean orangutan, pictured here on a train track in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia, is also critically endangered. Join us as we commemorate humanity's closest cousins, and the work being done to preserve a future for great apes, gibbons, and all of Earth's biodiversity. . Photo by researcher Serge Wich