When you want to protect green spaces, consider how much CO2 you’ll need
CNN Health: A new study suggests that if you live in a high CO2 environment you can reduce your carbon footprint by 10 percent.
The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, in an analysis published Thursday, looked at data from the National Energy Technology Laboratory (NETL) and the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
The study is based on data collected in 2014 from more than 4,000 people in the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, and Israel.
The study found that people living in areas with more than 25 million people are at an increased risk for CO2 exposure.
These people had a higher likelihood of being older, having higher levels of physical activity, and having lower levels of indoor and outdoor physical activity than those in other regions.
The researchers concluded that the highest CO2 areas are those with a high concentration of solar panels, solar-powered vehicles, and buildings.
In their analysis, the researchers compared the effects of CO2 levels on the average life expectancy of individuals in these different areas.
In the UK, the average person has about a 70 percent chance of living for at least 70 years, compared to a 23 percent chance in the US, the study found.
In Kuwait, the odds are just over 17 percent.
In Israel, the life expectancy is about 70 percent in the northern and western parts of the country, compared with just under 50 percent in Israel’s eastern part.
In Kuwait, a life expectancy at birth of 72.6 years is higher in the southern part of the Gulf than in Israel.
In its report, the authors also found that the amount of CO 2 released from burning fossil fuels in the Middle East is increasing and could increase as countries move towards more efficient, low-carbon technologies.
The findings suggest that the environment is likely to be more vulnerable to rising CO2 emissions if we continue to rely on fossil fuels and are forced to build new coal plants and fossil fuel power plants.
This article has been updated to include more information about the UK and Israel results.