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How Animals in the Arctic React to Global Warming
Transcript of How Animals in the Arctic React to Global Warming
Life an be tough for a small fish swimming in the water. But when global warming happens, the water becomes threatened and the fish die slowly by the Co2. This is a threat to fish.
Artic wolves are mostly same as polar bears. The climate can get to hot and the ice can melt and lose their home. Also, they can die. That is how global warming deals with arctic wolves.
Scientists believe that half of the population of penguins in the Antarctic region has been depleted in the last 50 years due to the climate change. It is the species known as Emperor Penguins that have seen the largest losses.
Again, arctic foxes are the same as arctic wolves (go back to arctic wolves and change arctic wolves to arctic foxes). The ice can melt and the foxes can lose their home :-(
Caribou can die of the warming of global warming, since the tundra is warmer than the arctic. The sun can get too hot.
We can help by not polluting the WORLD!!!!!! :-)
How Animals in the Arctic React to Global Warming :-)
Some species, such as the Common Dolphin and the Striped Dolphin, are likely to benefit of warming of the seas caused by climate change areas of water suitable for them are expected to increase.
Whales are facing increasing threats from climate change. A report published by the "World Wildlife Fund" and the "Whale and Dolphin Conversation Society", released in advance of the 59th meeting of the International Whaling Commission, finds many populations to be vulnerable to global warming. Cetaceans that rely on polar waters--belugas, narwhals, and bowhead whales--are likely to be dramatically affected by the reduction of sea ice.
A polar bear's environment can melt and a polar bear can lose its home. What causes it? Global warming!
CO2 levels are rising and when CO2 rises,the temperatures rise slowly which causes the ice to melt which I said earlier(go to the beginning).
When the natural climate out there changes due to global warming, it can definitely affect seals.The majority of them live in the Antarctic Region so as the ice is melting so is their natural habitat. While these changes don't take place over night, they can be the result of many years of additional temperatures in the area. The seals then have to find ways to adapt. They may not breed as often or they may move to other locations where they can find more food.
Here are videos about global warming