How much of the planet’s water is wasted?
The green turtle has been one of the world’s most beloved animals, and the question is: How much is being wasted?
The green turtle’s habitat is limited to the southern parts of the globe and its numbers are dwindling.
Its habitat is also increasingly endangered by industrial fishing and habitat loss due to climate change.
But while the green turtle is often considered a symbol of nature, its conservation status is in jeopardy due to pollution.
This month, the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) said the turtle is endangered due to unsustainable and unnecessary fishing.
The turtle’s plight is part of the growing awareness of the ecological damage caused by industrial and industrial-scale fishing, which has led to overfishing and land degradation.
WWF says the amount of green turtle caught annually in the Gulf of Mexico, Mexico, the Pacific and the Caribbean has jumped from 6,000 tons in 2000 to 20,000 in 2012.
In the past few years, the number of species being caught has also increased, the WWF says.
Scientists are also concerned that global demand for fishing gear and seafood has increased.
In addition, global warming has also seen fish populations decline due to the warmer temperatures.
It is estimated that there are 2.3 billion species of marine fish in the oceans.
The World Wildlife Federation said that while the turtle’s species is being affected by pollution, it is being overfished in some areas and it is critical that governments and industry take a positive stance towards the species.
“The green turtles habitat is declining at a rate of one turtle per 100 square kilometres,” it said.
What is the Green Turtle?
The green sea turtle is a species of green sea turtles found in the Caribbean, the eastern Pacific and off the west coast of Africa.
They are also found in tropical and temperate seas around the world, but the number is less than 100 in the tropics and sub-tropics.
Green turtles can grow up to 2.5 metres (7ft) long and weigh up to 300kg (650lb) in the wild.
They are considered a threatened species and their populations are dwindling due to illegal fishing and pollution.
They can be found in waters from the Caribbean to the Bahamas and their numbers are declining due to industrial and agricultural fishing, habitat loss and pollution.(ABC News: Paul Latham)Green turtles are found in water depths of up to 1,000m and live on beaches, cliffs and in freshwater habitats.
As many as 80% of the turtle population is thought to be in the shallow waters of the Caribbean.
Researchers estimate that more than 90% of all turtles in the world are caught by humans.
If you would like to support the conservation of the green sea shell, please go to the green turtles website: http://www.greensea.org/about/donate