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Monday, July 25, 2011

Baby Polar Bears the next victim of Climate Change

Climate Change has become more dangerous that nuclear weapon. If its intensity is not controlled, it could be the most disastrous weapon. This is now mainly affecting the wild life, aquatic life to a greater extent. We too are being affected but to an acute level, but within no time it will affect us.

After affecting coral reefs, rare spices of aquatic life, the climate change is targeting the Polar bears cubs. We know that, due to the climatic change, the ice caps in the polar regions are melting down. This means that the Arctic region is declining. Arctic region is the habitat for the Polar bears. So as this Arctic region gets declined, so they are swimming mile together in search of their new habitat.

The elder Polar bears can swim such long long miles days together, but the small once, its highly impossible. Even the elder bears losses considerable amount of weight during such a tedious journey. They lose around 1/4th of their weight.

It was found that the polar bears were swimming approximately 426miles to reach a region which is similar to their habitat. Even that region is very small, also due to increasing climate change problem, even it is expected to be lost soon. The baby polar bears just swim small distance, and die. This way many babies of polar bear has lost their life.

We know that, these polar bears are the poster of climate change. If this climatic change goes to serious level, soon we have to search for some other animal, or even time will come for putting our image too for the poster, if not controlled.  

We have to take some initiative to solve this problem. If it is not solved, we might also be facing such problems sometime or the other. So lets put our hands together and save our earth & natural resources.


  1. This 2004 incident, reported by Steven Amstrup of the U.S. Geological Survey’s Alaska Science Center, was the first report of polar bear cannibalism in two decades of study in the Beaufort Sea area of northern Alaska, and in 30 years of studies in northwestern Canada. Since then, Amstrup has documented two additional cases.





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