I have been working in educational ecology for seven year. I am interested in social ecology and degrowth.
I like to introduce these subjects through a playful approach and practical and involve guys and children.
I was born in San Severo (FG) Italy.
From February 2013 to December 2018 I leved in Exeter (UK) . There I worked at the University of Exeter, but at the same time I achieved GCSE English and Maths at the Exeter College.
I attended three creative writing course at the Exeter College and I published an anthology of 17 short stories with Lulu, a self publishing company.
In May 2019 I obtained IELTS Academic and now I am studying at Department of the Science of Agriculture, Food and Environment of Foggia -ITALY.
I like creative activities, art, writing and reading
In occasione della settimana della biodiversità pugliese, il Dipartimento di Scienze Agrarie, degli Alimenti e dell’Ambiente dell’Università degli studi di Fooggia organizza un workshop dal titolo. “L’agrobiodiversità: tra conservazione on farm ed opportunità per il territorio”
Last week drought in São Paulo was so bad, residents tried drilling through basement floors for groundwater. As reservoirs dry up across the world, a billion people have no access to safe drinking water. Rationing and a battle to control supplies will follow
Water is the driving force of all nature, Leonardo da Vinci claimed. Unfortunately for our planet, supplies are now running dry – at an alarming rate. The world’s population continues to soar but that rise in numbers has not been matched by an accompanying increase in supplies of fresh water.
The consequences are proving to be profound. Across the globe, reports reveal huge areas in crisis today as reservoirs and aquifers dry up. More than a billion individuals – one in seven people on the planet – now lack access to safe drinking water.
Quito, Ecuador – In 2007, Ecuador pledged to refrain from oil drilling in the Amazon’s Yasuni National Park in exchange for financial compensation from several foreign governments. The so-called Yasuni-ITT initiative, named for the park’s Ishpingo, Tambococha and Tiputini oil fields, which together contain some 846 million barrels of heavy crude, sought to reduce carbon dioxide emissions, prevent deforestation and protect one of the world’s most biodiverse areas. To offset the renounced revenue, then estimated at over $7 billion, Ecuador requested $3.6 billion to be paid over a period of 13 years by some of the world’s richest nations. It was the first time a country had proposed keeping such a large reserve permanently in the ground.
Law of Mother Earth sees Bolivia pilot new social and economic model based on protection of and respect for nature.
Bolivia is to become the first country in the world to give nature comprehensive legal rights in an effort to halt climate change and the exploitation of the natural world, and to improve quality of life for the Bolivian people.
Developed by grassroots social groups and agreed by politicians, the Law of Mother Earth recognises the rights of all living things, giving the natural world equal status to human beings.
Once fully approved, the legislation will provide the Earth with rights to: life and regeneration; biodiversity and freedom from genetic modification; pure water; clean air; naturally balanced systems; restoration from the effects of human activity; and freedom from contamination.
– See more http://naturalhealthwarriors.com/bolivia-gives-legal-rights-to-the-earth/