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Aral Sea: Man-made environmental disaster - BBC News
 
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Subscribe to BBC News www.youtube.com/bbcnews It took just 40 years for the Aral Sea to dry up. Fishing ports suddenly found themselves in a desert. But in one small part of the sea, water is returning. Latest satellite pictures reveal that 90% of the Aral Sea has dried up, forming a new desert between Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan in Central Asia. It's a man-made environmental disaster. As part of the BBC's Richer World Season, Rustam Qobil visits the Aral Sea, a toxic desert sea bed, and talks to people who have lost their sea, health and loved ones. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 164441 BBC News
The shrinking of the Aral Sea -  "One of the planet's worst environmental disasters"
 
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The shrinking of the Aral Sea has been called "one of the planet's worst environmental disasters". The region's once prosperous fishing industry has been essentially destroyed, bringing unemployment and economic hardship. The Aral Sea region is also heavily polluted, with consequent serious public health problems. The retreat of the sea has reportedly also caused local climate change, with summers becoming hotter and drier, and winters colder and longer. Put together for the MSc in Environmental Technology.
Views: 340258 NV atCEPImperial
The Dried up Aral Sea Eco-Disaster
 
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http://www.furiousearth.com Explorer/adventurer George Kourounis visits the Aral Sea in western Uzbekistan where wasteful irrigation practices by the former Soviet Union have drained most of the water, creating a vast ecological disaster. Rusting fishing boats lie in the desert sands that used to be rich fishing grounds. Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/gkourounis/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/georgekourounis Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ExplorerGeorgeKourounis/ Filmed as part of the Angry Planet TV series. Produced by: www.peterrowe.tv
Views: 1757908 gkourounis
Aral Sea: The sea that dried up in 40 years - BBC News
 
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Subscribe to BBC News www.youtube.com/bbcnews The disappearance of the Aral Sea in Central Asia is one of the world's greatest man-made disasters. In Kazakhstan, with the help of the World Bank, more than $80million have been spent trying to save the most northern part of the sea but this has only benefited a few hundred people. In this film, we speak to people still living in deserted fishing ports, to see how their lives have changed, and to find out whether they believe that they'll ever see the sea again. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 831055 BBC News
The Shrinking Aral Sea - World's Worst Environmental Disasters★★★
 
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The Aral Sea formed about 5.5 million years ago in the area of Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, and Central Asia. Formerly one of the four largest lakes in the world with an area of 26,300 square miles, the Aral Sea has been steadily shrinking since the 1960's. The shrinking of the Aral Sea has been called "one of the planet's worst environmental disasters". Visit us at: http://funnysillyamazing.blogspot.com Follow us on twitter: https://twitter.com/FunSillyAmazing Music Credit: Dream Culture Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 Link to online music license http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Intro Sound effects credit: Intro Music credit: Introspectral - John Ekelov 99 Sounds of Tenelach Link to online music license:http://99sounds.org/samples-of-tenalach/
Views: 4018 Funny Silly Amazing
The Aral Sea story
 
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I did this for a final project in my international relations class. I'm quite interested in Central Asia and the Aral Sea region, so I did this to teach people a little bit about what's happened there in the past 50 years. This story really shows how much of an impact humans can have on the environment in a very short time. It's an important story to tell, but I've found that few people really know what's going on. Imagine if what North America would be like if both Lake Erie and Lake Ontario disappeared. Well, that's the amount of water that the Aral Sea has lost. To learn more about the Aral Sea and current efforts to bring it back: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aral_Sea http://visearth.ucsd.edu/VisE_Int/aralsea/index.html http://earthshots.usgs.gov/Aral/Aral http://unimaps.com/aral-sea/index.html http://www.travelblog.org/Photos/2270081.html The music is: "The Iron Sea," by Keane (awesome band with beautiful music- go buy their stuff asap!) Sorry about the font, btw. It turned out really shitty when I converted the video. Someday I'll get better ar video making.
Views: 65632 airemaye
A Predictable Catastrophe - the history of the Aral Sea, an excerpt
 
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The Aral Sea in Central Asia was once the fourth biggest inland sea in the world. But a mastodon of a vision took form: water from the Sea was to transform the never-ending desert steppe into blooming fields of cotton. But the vision had a serious impact on the surrounding communities. The documentary is part of the international awarded series "Late Lessons from Early Warnings" which explores how we have been able to respond to warnings about the hazards posed by some of the greatest technological innovations of the last century. We have not always been that successful. Directed and produced by Jakob Gottshau, Express TV Production Photography: Michael Daugaard Film Editing: Jesper Osmund Music: Niels Mosumgaard Narration: Brian Patterson Year of Production: 2006 Watch more: https://docs.google.com/file/d/0Bz8IFlfcBZ0oR0lYRTQ1SmpKeXc/edit?usp=sharing
Views: 4031 Jakob Gottschau
Disappearance of the Aral Sea - Newsnight
 
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The disappearance of the Aral sea in Central Asia, is one of the worlds greatest man made disasters. In Kazakhstan, with help of the World Bank, more than $80 million has been spent trying to save most of the northern part of the sea. So what has happened to the people still living there and will they see the sea again? Follow @BBCNewsnight on Twitter https://twitter.com/BBCNewsnight Like BBC Newsnight on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/bbcnewsnight
Views: 5076 BBC Newsnight
Aral Sea, Cotton, Environmental Disaster, Lethal Pesticides
 
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Other videos about disastrous cotton industry http://www.youtube.com/view_play_list?p=979E3A7411F692DC Uzbekistan is the second largest exporter of cotton in the world, selling over 800,000 tonnes of cotton every year. Europe is its major buyer. But while the former Soviet Republic is at the forefront of global cotton production, its human rights and environmental record lags far behind the rest of the world. Forced child labour, human rights violations, excessive pesticide use, the draining of an ocean and severe poverty are all rife in cotton production in Uzbekistan.
Views: 8976 haimasoph
Full Documentary: "Aral. The lost sea" by Isabel Coixet | We Are Water Foundation
 
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The drying up of the Aral Sea is one of the greatest environmental disasters in history. Between 1954 and 1960, the government of the former Soviet Union ordered the construction of a 500 km-long canal that would take a third of the water from the Amu Darya River for an immense area of irrigated land in order to grow cotton in the region. The increasing need for water, due to bad transport management and a lack of foresight and efficiency in land irrigation, meant that more water had to be diverted from rivers flowing into the Aral Sea. As a result, in the eighties, the water reaching the port was as little as 10% of the amount in 1960, and the Aral Sea began to dry up. Consequently, the Aral Sea currently occupies half of its original surface area and its volume has decreased by a quarter, 95% of the nearby reservoirs and wetlands have become deserts and more than 50 lakes from deltas with a surface area of 60,000 hectares have dried up. In terms of climate, this process has eliminated the area’s environmental shock absorbing capacity, making winters and summers harsher, with a subsequent increase in severe droughts. The wind has displaced tons of the saline sand that was originally at the bottom of the dried-up area to a distance of up to 200 km, which has drastically exacerbated the situation. Added to this, fertilisers and pesticides were used indiscriminately, polluting the air and groundwater. The Soviet goal to have saline water at four times the limit recommended by the WHO reduced the groundwater level from 53 to 36 metres, which in turn caused serious problems with the supply of drinking water. The consequences for the health of the population have also been extremely serious. The region has the highest infant mortality rates in all of the former Soviet Union. Chronic bronchitis has increased by 3000% and arthritis by 6000%. In the Uzbek region of Karakalpakstan, anaemia is epidemic among women and 97% of them have haemoglobin levels lower than the 110 grams per litre of blood established by the WHO. Experts point out that this is caused by the consumption of stagnant water containing zinc and magnesium. In the same zone of Uzbekistan, liver cancer increased by 200% from 1981 to 1987, throat cancer by 25% and infant mortality by 20%. Also, cases of hepatitis, respiratory disease, eye-related illness and intestinal infection in the region are seven times higher than in 1960. All of this occurred in a relatively short period of time and the most shocking thing is that it happened with an almost total lack of international awareness. In 2003, satellite pictures from NASA demonstrated the full scale of the disaster and what many scientists had already announced. World opinion is now mobilising and we are beginning to find out the full extent of the current human disaster. In January 1994, Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan and Kyrgyzstan signed an agreement pledging 1% of their budgets to contribute to the recovery of the sea; however, cooperation among these countries has been minimal. Currently, the northern zone of the Aral Sea is recovering slightly as a result of the construction of the Kokaral dam by the Kazak Government to retain water that would normally flow into Uzbek territorial waters. more information at www.wearewater.org
Pirates of a dead Sea. The ecological disaster of The Aral Sea.
 
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Pirates of a Dead Sea Pirates who plunder rusty carcasses and sell to China. The Aral Sea (loosely translated as "Sea of Islands") is a lake between Kazakhstan in the North and Uzbekistan in the South. It was once one of the four largest lakes in the world with an area of 68,000 square km's but has rapidly shrunk since the 1960's after the rivers that fed it were diverted for Soviet irrigation projects and to harness hydro-electric power. The Daily Telegraph in 2010 (2010-04-05) described this shrinking and subsequent consequences as "one of the planet's worst environmental disasters." Thriving fishing communities were destroyed and the local climatic impact of the severe and rapid change has led to long cold winters and hot dry summers. The area is severely polluted from Industrial waste and fertilizer run offs. And if this wasn't enough consider the horrendous consequences of the Cold War Biological Weapons facility on the island of Vorozhdenya where Tuloremia and the Bubonic Plague were produced and where hundreds of tons of Anthrax bacteria were buried in the 1980's. In 1999 live Anthrax bacteria spores that had been buried there, were discovered. Scientists warned of the spread of this lethal bacteria to the mainland by birds and animals. According to the Kazakh Scientific Center for Quarantine and Zoonotic infections, all of the Anthrax burial sites were contaminated.. The Deputy Prime Minister of Uzbekistan announced in 2006 that a consortium of oil and gas companies had signed a production agreement. The Minister said that "The Aral Sea is largely unknown, but it holds a lot of promise." He added ominously: "There is risk of course...." (Itar- Tass News Agency). In the meantime hardy desert grass begins to grow offering food for the newly introduced camels. Also the Pirates of the sand come and eke out a living collecting steel to export to China. КАТЯ ЗООПАРК 's documentary brilliantly captures the life of these inventive scavengers. The documentary is part of SEATOMORROW :vimeo.com/59211963 Director: Katerina Suvorova/Kazakhstan|AlmatyCinematographer -- Eugen Schlegel/Germany|Berlin. The first part of this documentary was titled "Pirates of the Sand" by КАТЯ ЗООПАРК (www.vimeo.com/64726850) and included in this video is the portrayal of the disastrous consequences of man messing with nature. www.telegraph.co.uk/...a/...Aral-sea-ever-return.html www.news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/6538219.stm www.en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aral_sea www.newworldencyclopedia.org/...ex.php?title=Dead_sea www.newworldencyclopedia.org/Aralsea I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 6722 Warwick Lambert
The Aral Sea Has Risen Again
 
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Humans killed the world's 4th largest lake, but now it's coming back to life Don't miss the next upload: http://bit.ly/2BbL09Y Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ThisIsZinc Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/This_Is_Zinc __ About Zinc: Since April 2016, Zinc has been challenging misinformation and prejudice, showcasing inspirational people and projects from around the world and inspiring positive social change. Zinc is an independent project by Breakthrough Media (www.breakthroughmedia.org), the UK’s leading social-change communications agency. With offices around the world, Breakthrough builds award-winning campaigns that tackle some of the world’s toughest social issues, helping their clients counter misinformation, prevent violent extremism, promote democracy and protect the environment. Change starts here. __ For general enquiries, please contact: [email protected] For partnership enquiries, please contact: [email protected]
Views: 238054 Zinc
Ships Cemetery: Aral Sea Dead Zone of Poisoned Pollution
 
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Once the world's fourth largest lake, Central Asia's Aral Sea is now famous for other reasons. With 90 percent of its water lost through Soviet Union irrigation projects, it's now little more than an environmental catastrophe. And as RT's Lindsay France reports, the sea's demise also poses a serious threat to people's health. RT on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/RTnews RT on Twitter: http://twitter.com/RT_com
Views: 187025 RT
► How Soviet pollution destroyed the Aral Sea
 
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In October 1990 Western scientists confirmed the virtual disappearance of the Aral Sea in Soviet Central Asia, formerly the fourth largest inland sea in the world. The loss of sea water was the result of 60 years of intensive agriculture and pollution by the Soviet authorities. It is considered the biggest manmade loss of water in recorded history. The surrounding areas were devastated. Local fisherman watched as the shore gradually receded and fish stocks ran out. Local children fell victim to respiratory illnesses. Professor Denys Brunsden, of London's King's College, was one of the first Western scientists to visit the Aral Sea in 1990. He spoke to Witness about the environmental devastation that he saw.
Views: 4066 Best News From World
The disappearing Aral Sea
 
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I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor ( Subscribe to BBC News It took just 40 years for the Aral Sea to dry up. Fishing ports suddenly found themselves in a desert. But in one small part of the sea, water. Explorer/adventurer George Kourounis visits the Aral Sea in western Uzbekistan where wasteful irrigation practices by the former Soviet Union have drained most. Subscribe to BBC News The disappearance of the Aral Sea in Central Asia is one of the worlds greatest man-made disasters. In Kazakhstan, with the help of the World.
Views: 402 Debra Steve
The Shrinking Aral Sea - Uzbekistan
 
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July 2001 For 50 years Soviet leaders diverted the rivers which feed the sea to irrigate cotton. And when it became clear that the land wasn't suited for the thirsty crop the planners simply increased the use of hazardous chemicals. "It is the world's largest man- made environmental disaster", says Ian Small for Medecins Sans Frontiers in Uzbekistan. The charity usually operates in war zones, but for the first time it has now set up a project devoted solely to an environmental catastrophe. The war here is against tuberculosis, kidney disease and cancers - plaguing the people of the region. Some are caused by toxins, some by the high levels of salt in the water. "Almost nothing grows and it's hard for people -- salt concentrates in their joints and they can't walk for a long time...", says Aigali Tankimalov who sailed the Aral Sea for 29 years. Now the wreck of the vessel he commanded in the navy sits opposite his front door -- and the nearest water is 100 kilometres away. The last of the 20 or so species of fish that lived in the Aral Sea died out in the 1980s, the victims of an environmental catastrophe. Yet despite the dramatic evidence of environmental destruction, Uzbekistan's new leaders continue to grow cotton and scientist fear the damage is irreparable. Produced by ABC Australia Distributed by Journeyman Pictures
Views: 63898 Journeyman Pictures
The Shrinkage of The Aral Sea
 
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Since the 1960's, irrigation schemes have been diverting water away from the Aral Sea resulting in it's shrinkage in one of the worlds worst ecological disasters. Follow on twitter: https://twitter.com/RonanMaher Music: Odyssey - Kevin MacLeod Image Sources:http://ronanmaher.blogspot.ie/2016/07/image-sources-for-shrinkage-of-aral-sea.html
Views: 1631 Ronan Maher
Philip Micklin – Desiccation of the Aral Sea: A Water Management Disaster of the Soviet Union
 
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Recorded June 29, 2010 Philip Micklin — Department of Geography, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI -- This interdisciplinary 3-day institute will explore global water issues, including those that affect the Great Lakes region. Daily topics addressed will include: water scarcity, effective water management, and water issues in politics, sanitation, agriculture, and economics. Faculty and staff from the University of Chicago and other educational institutions from around the world will speak each day, interspersed with discussions of K-12 curriculum development. Intended primarily for elementary through community college educators (but open to all interested parties), the Institute will address each theme through a series of presentations and group discussions. Attendees will receive suggested instructional resources for curriculum building and K-12 lessons aligned to Illinois State Standards will be developed based on presentations made at the Institute. This internationally focused conference is presented by The University of Chicago’s Center for International Studies, Program on the Global Environment, Center for East Asian Studies, Southern Asian Language and Area Center, Center for East European and Russian Eurasian Studies, Center for Middle Eastern Studies, and Center for Latin American Studies.
Views: 324 UChicagoCISSR
Aral Sea Part II: Can a dam reverse the damage?
 
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Decades ago an agricultural bid to boost the Soviet economy nearly destroyed Central Asia's great Aral Sea. Now, there is an even more ambitious plan underway to reverse one of the world's worst man-made environmental disasters. In Kazakhstan, I reported on attempts to bring this dying lake back from the brink.
Views: 41802 Lindsay France
Quiet Chernobyl: The Aral Sea
 
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An animated short film I made about Central Asia's Aral Sea, one of earth's worst environmental disasters. This was my graduate project from animation school in 2007. For more about me visit: http://www.allegrodigital.com For a 720p version with decent sound, try: http://vimeo.com/9370191 It was created in Houdini, Terragen 2, Maya, as well as Photoshop, After Effects, and Premiere. 2011 Update: Depressing the state the sea is in three years after the making of this shot :( http://www.rferl.org/content/UNs_Ban_Calls_Aral_Sea_Shocking_Disaster/2002334.html
Views: 71879 Allegro Digital
In Kazakhstan, Returning Aral Sea Brings Fish And Hope
 
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The shrinking of the Aral Sea -- a man-made environmental disaster that started in the 1960s -- devastated fishing communities. But a dam completed in 2005 has allowed water to refill part of the sea in Kazakhstan. One fisherman told RFE/RL's Kazakh Service how his village has come back to life. Originally published at - https://www.rferl.org/a/kazakhstan-aral-sea/29435320.html
Video: Dried-up Aral Sea springs back to life
 
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Subscribe to France 24 now: http://f24.my/youtubeEN FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 http://f24.my/YTliveEN Straddling the border between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan, the Aral Sea was once the fourth-largest saline lake in the world, an inland sea of 66,000 square kilometres. But in 1950, the Soviets diverted the two rivers that fed it in order to irrigate fields and grow cotton. Little by little, the Aral Sea dried up, ruining thousands of livelihoods. Since the construction of a dam in 2005, the water is slowly beginning to rise, and with it residents' hopes. FRANCE 24 went to meet them. http://www.france24.com/en/taxonomy/emission/20373 Visit our website: http://www.france24.com Subscribe to our YouTube channel: http://f24.my/youtubeEN Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/FRANCE24.English Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/France24_en
Views: 911223 FRANCE 24 English
Assignment Asia: Kazakhstan Aral Sea restoration
 
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The Aral Sea was the world’s fourth largest lake, but also the site of one of its worst man-made disasters. In the 1960s, a massive irrigation project diverted its water elsewhere, causing the lake to shrink and eventually dry up. But in recent years, thanks to large-scale restoration projects, its northern part has sprung back to life. Michal Bardavid visited the town of Aralsk, and found out that as water slowly fills the lake once again, hopes are seeping into the hearts of residents living in this thriving fishing community. Subscribe to us on YouTube: https://goo.gl/lP12gA Download our APP on Apple Store (iOS): https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/cctvnews-app/id922456579?l=zh&ls=1&mt=8 Download our APP on Google Play (Android): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.imib.cctv Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ChinaGlobalTVNetwork/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cgtn/?hl=zh-cn Twitter: https://twitter.com/CGTNOfficial Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/CGTNOfficial/ Tumblr: http://cctvnews.tumblr.com/ Weibo: http://weibo.com/cctvnewsbeijing
Views: 17898 CGTN
ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT 06: Shrinking lake, central Asia
 
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ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT 06: Shrinking lake, central Asia The Aral Sea was the fourth largest lake in the world until the 1960s, when the Soviet Union diverted water from the rivers that fed the lake so cotton and other crops could be grown in the arid plains of Kazakhstan, Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan. The black outline shows the approximate coastline of the lake in 1960. By the time of the 2000 image, the Northern Aral Sea had separated from the Southern Aral Sea, which itself had split into eastern and western lobes. A dam built in 2005 helped the northern sea recover much of its water level at the expense of the southern sea. Dry conditions in 2014 caused the southern sea’s eastern lobe to dry up completely for the first time in modern times. The loss of the moderating influence of such a large body of water has made the region’s winters colder and summers hotter and drier. ------------------------------------------------------------------------- Source: http://climate.nasa.gov/state_of_flux#Aral_Sea_930x463.jpg Music: Stellardrone - Galaxies (CC BY) ------------------------------------------------------------------------- Environmental change is defined as a change or disturbance of the environment caused by human influences or natural ecological processes. Environmental change can include any number of things, including natural disasters, human interference, or animal interaction. Environmental change does not only encompass physical changes, but things like an infestation of invasive species is also environmental change ------------------------------------------------------------------------- TAGS human Impacts on the Environment: Crash Course Ecology The human impact on this Earth Human Impact On The Environment Last Week Tonight with John Oliver: Climate Change Climate Change Basics Aral Sea: UNEP & Google Earth highlights environmental change ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT, ENVIRONMENTAL CHANGE crash course, ecology, environment, human, ecosystem, extinction, animal, ecosystem services, biosphere, climate change, deforestation, desertification, environmental impacts, help the world, earth, animals, oil spill, japan, disasters, ways to help, wildlife, nature, inspirational, change, climate, change, global, warming, basic, science, cause, effect, solution, UNEP,Google Earth,historical imagery, nasa images, satelite images
Shrinking of Aral Sea in Hindi |Man Made Environmental Disaster for UPSC | IAS | by Rahul Chaturvedi
 
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Share your details on [email protected] to get heavy early bird discount on our video lectures course of 8 subjects .. To Get free Study Material on WhatsApp “Save” our Number as ‘Tapasvi IAS’ and Send us your Name and Details on 06353628568 Join our Telegram channel and turn on your notification for daily updates and monthly PDFs https://goo.gl/azzfr7 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "SHUJAAT BUKHARI KASHMIR | SUGARCANE FARMERS | GST CESS | The Hindu Editorial Analysis in Hindi" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HYpMmFHdkSY -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 596 UPSC IAS Exam
Who Killed the Aral Sea - Stories Jump from Maps
 
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One of the great human-made environmental disasters. If the speaking speed is too slow, try speeding up the video to 1.5 times. Other environmental crises triggered by large powers: USA prevents Colorado river from flowing to Mexico International beef industry leads to Amazon deforestation Chinese super-projects in Myanmar threaten to flood local communities Overfishing of offshore Somalia by large companies depletes catch for locals Powerful companies or gangs of illegal loggers murder indigenous people in Peru, Ecuador References: Columbia University http://www.columbia.edu/~tmt2120/introduction.htm Wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aral_Sea BBC http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/resources/idt-a0c4856e-1019-4937-96fd-8714d70a48f7 karakalpak.com http://www.karakalpak.com/stanaral.html The Medieval Aral Sea Crisis http://cat.inist.fr/?aModele=afficheN&cpsidt=18963696 NY Times http://www.nytimes.com/2002/12/09/world/grand-soviet-scheme-for-sharing-water-in-central-asia-is-foundering.html?pagewanted=1 Lakes by size http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_lakes_by_volume http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_lakes_by_area Salinity http://www.unep.org/geo/geo1/fig/fig2-2_1.htm Image credits: "Timur Empire" by Stuntelaar - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Timur_Empire.jpg#/media/File:Timur_Empire.jpg Satellite comparisons http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:AralSea1989_2014.jpg "AralShip" by Staecker - Own work. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:AralShip.jpg#/media/File:AralShip.jpg "Moynaq Aral-Sea Ships" by Sebastian Kluger - Own work. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Moynaq_Aral-Sea_Ships.jpg#/media/File:Moynaq_Aral-Sea_Ships.jpg from Mr Hicks46 1. Some old fishing boats in Moynaq, Aral Sea, Uzbekistan. https://www.flickr.com/photos/teosaurio/9121875591/in/photostream/ 2. Salt lake somewhere between Atyrau and Beyneu, Kazakhstan. https://www.flickr.com/photos/teosaurio/9043328743/in/photostream/ 3. Uzbekistan Sums. https://www.flickr.com/photos/teosaurio/9124119296/in/photostream/ Aral Sea (lost again) https://www.flickr.com/photos/lamerie/8004308630/ Smaltz, Jeff. “Dust Storm over the Aral Sea : Natural Hazards.” Dust Storm over the Aral Sea: Natural Hazards. NASA GSFC, n.d. Web. 14 Oct. 2014. http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/NaturalHazards/view.php?id=19853 - See more at: http://intlpollution.commons.gc.cuny.edu/aral-sea-catastrophe/#sthash.bIOuqCM2.dpuf PEYROUSE, SEBASTIEN. “Building a New Silk Road? Central Asia in the New World Order | Origins: Current Events in Historical Perspective.” Osu.edu. Ohio State University, July 2009. Web. 18 Dec. 2014. http://origins.osu.edu/article/building-new-silk-road-central-asia-new-world-order - See more at: http://intlpollution.commons.gc.cuny.edu/aral-sea-catastrophe/#sthash.bIOuqCM2.dpuf "Syr Darya River Floodplain, Kazakhstan, Central Asia" by ISS Expedition 25 crew - NASA Earth Observatory. Licensed under Public Domain via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Syr_Darya_River_Floodplain,_Kazakhstan,_Central_Asia.JPG#/media/File:Syr_Darya_River_Floodplain,_Kazakhstan,_Central_Asia.JPG "Amudaryamap" by Background layer attributed to DEMIS Mapserver, map created by Shannon1 - Background and river course data from http://www2.demis.nl/mapserver/mapper.asp. Licensed under GFDL via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Amudaryamap.jpg#/media/File:Amudaryamap.jpg Don't buy Uzbek cotton Photo by: environmental justice foundation - See more at: http://newint.org/columns/currents/2009/07/01/uzbekistan/#sthash.NuVIpAK7.dpuf http://newint.org/columns/currents/2009/07/01/uzbekistan/ Girl harvesting cotton in Kashkadarya, Uzbekistan, October 2011 (Anti-Slavery International) http://treehugginghoolah.blogspot.jp/2012/12/cotton-slavery-and-peter-lilley.html © Global Warming Images / WWF http://wwf.panda.org/what_we_do/how_we_work/businesses/transforming_markets/solutions/better_management_practices/ Sept. 1–3, 1977, Landsat 2 (path/row 172–174/27–30) — Aral Sea mosaic http://earthshots.usgs.gov/earthshots/node/46#ad-image-0 "Sassanian Empire 621 A.D" by Keeby101 - I used Photoshop, cropped the image, drew the borders, coloered the map and labeled all of the cities.. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Sassanian_Empire_621_A.D.jpg#/media/File:Sassanian_Empire_621_A.D.jpg "Artemia salina 4" by © Hans Hillewaert. Licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0 via Wikimedia Commons - http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Artemia_salina_4.jpg#/media/File:Artemia_salina_4.jpg Created and presented by Michael Henshaw
Views: 6971 Taoist Bacon
9 Worst Environmental Disasters
 
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From the Death of the Great Barrier Reef to the Deadliest Nuclear Accident Ever, these are 9 of the World’s Worst Environmental Disasters 5. Pacific Trash Vortex It’s also known as the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, it’s located in the northern Pacific Ocean … by some estimates it is thought to be about twice the size of the continental US … and it seems to be getting bigger. It was first described by researchers in 1988, and lies roughly midway between Japan and the West Coast of the US. How did it form? A gyre (guy-err) -- or vortex --is located in the ocean. Its rotational pattern pulls in waste matter from across the northern Pacific Ocean. Floating debris is pushed along by wind-driven surface currents, which steadily push it toward the center of the vortex where it is trapped. The trash can range in size from miniscule pieces of plastic to massive chunks. Experts tell us the majority of waste material comes from the illegal dumping or littering of manufacturing products including plastics. The Trash Vortex can pose a hazard to wildlife and humans. 4. Aral Sea It’s name translates as “Sea of Islands” … that’s a reference to the many islands that once occupied the waters of Uzbekistan. The Aral (air-ul) Sea was actually a huge lake that covered more than 26,000 square miles. It was once teeming with marine life and was a source of bustling trade routes for nearby communities. 3. Not too long ago there were claims that Australia’s Great Barrier Reef was dead. While that’s not exactly true, a new study shows that the natural wonder could be on life support. A 700 mile swath of reefs in the northern section has has lost around 67% of its corals over the past 9 months or so. That’s the largest die-off of corals ever recorded at the Great Barrier Reef, according to experts. The loss of corals is attributed to the effects of coral bleaching. That occurs when ocean temperatures rise and algae is expelled from coral tissue. That also causes a loss of pigmentation, turning the corals stark white or transparent. Bleached corals are weak and less resistant to disease. Unless they’re quickly repopulated, the corals will die. Many scientists think that rising ocean temperatures are a result of climate change. Fertilizer and pesticide runoff also take a toll on the corals. An estimated 93% of the Great Barrier Reef has been affected by the destructive bleaching … and it could take up to 15 years to regain the affected corals. Some experts claim this is Australia’s biggest-ever environmental disaster. 2. Exxon Valdez (val-deez) The Exxon Valdez was an oil tanker enroute to California when it struck Prince William Sound’s Bligh Reef in 1989. Over the next few days up to 38 million gallons of crude oil spilled into the Alaskan waters … resulting in one of the most devastating environmental disasters on record. The area’s remote location made it difficult to construct swift response efforts to the massive spill. The oil eventually polluted some 1,300 miles of coastline and 11,000 sq miles of ocean. Despite massive cleanup efforts, less than 10% of the oil spill was recovered. Impact upon local wildlife was devastating. Among the animals killed were a quarter-million seabirds, 2,800 sea otters, and some 300 harbor seals. Bald eagles, orcas, and an unknown number of salmon perished as well. Around 20 years after the spill, researchers found that species like killer whales still suffered long term losses … and that more than 21,000 gallons of oil still remained on the beaches of Prince William Sound. 1. Chernobyl (shur-noble) The Chernobyl Disaster happened in 1986 in Ukraine (you-krane), then part of the Soviet Union. A combination of inherent design flaws and operator error resulted in what is widely considered history’s worst nuclear power plant disaster, in terms of cost and casualties. A massive steam explosive and graphite fire sent radioactive isotopes into the atmosphere for 9 days. Much of the surface of Europe and the western USSR was contaminated by fallout. Over 200 people suffered acute radiation poisoning, of whom 31 died within a few months. The environmental impact was severe. Radioactive contaminants in rivers weren't expected to completely dissolve for up to 1,000 years. Four square kilometers of pine forest turned reddish brown and died … that area became known as the Red Forest. In the worst hit areas, some animals were born with ghastly mutations, like missing eyes or heads, extra or missing limbs, and deformed skulls. Subscribe to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife
Views: 18980 Epic Wildlife
Aral Sea - A man-made disaster
 
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भारत सरकार ने नदियों की इंटरलिंकिंग (आईएलआर) कार्यक्रम को मंजूरी दे दी है। हालांकि, इतिहास हमें सिखाता है कि प्राकृतिक प्रणालियों पर इस तरह के हस्तक्षेप का नतीजा लगभग हमेशा ही बुरा होता है| इस वीडियो में, 1960 के दशक में सोवियत सरकार द्वारा शुरू की गई एक योजना के बारे में मैने चर्चा की है| यह योजना अरल सागर की बर्बादी का कारण बनी| Government of India has approved the Interlinking of Rivers (ILR) Programme. However, history teaches us that such interventions on natural systems have, almost always, resulted in troubles. I discuss, in this video, about a similar scheme launched by the Soviet government in the 1960s which resulted in the drying up of the Aral Sea. Sources: http://wrmin.nic.in/forms/list.aspx?lid=1279 http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/Features/WorldOfChange/aral_sea.php http://www.columbia.edu/~tmt2120/introduction.htm http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2014/10/141001-aral-sea-shrinking-drought-water-environment/ Credit: This video contains a GIF created from images gathered from NASA’s Earth Observatory website. The GIF is my work. Tools used in the making of this video: 1. Sparkol's Videoscribe - http://www.videoscribe.co/ 2. Pixabay - https://pixabay.com/ 3. Inkscape - https://inkscape.org/en/ 4. Pitivi - http://www.pitivi.org/ 5. Audacity - http://www.audacityteam.org/ 6. Quillpad - http://www.quillpad.in/index.html#.WLDRnSFNzmE
Views: 1736 Earnest Discourse
How Does An Entire Sea Virtually Vanish? (2001)
 
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The Shrinking Aral Sea (2001) - Diversion of rivers to feed cotton plantations has led Uzbekistan's Aral Sea to all but disappear - with disastrous consequences for those living nearby. Subscribe to Journeyman here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=journeymanpictures For 50 years Soviet leaders diverted the rivers which feed the sea to irrigate cotton. And when it became clear that the land wasn't suited for the thirsty crop the planners simply increased the use of hazardous chemicals. "It is the world's largest man- made environmental disaster", says Ian Small for Medecins Sans Frontieres in Uzbekistan. The charity usually operates in war zones, but for the first time it has now set up a project devoted solely to an environmental catastrophe. The war here is against tuberculosis, kidney disease and cancers which plague the people of the region. Some are caused by toxins, some by the high levels of salt in the water. All could have been avoided. For more information, visit https://www.journeyman.tv/film/1036 Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/journeymanpictures Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/JourneymanNews https://twitter.com/JourneymanVOD Follow us on Instagram: https://instagram.com/journeymanpictures ABC Australia – Ref. 1036
Views: 5430 Journeyman Pictures
Aral Sea Dried Up
 
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The Aral Sea is one of worst environmental disasters on earth. The fourth largest lake on earth (400 miles long) is all gone now. The old Soviet Union dammed up the two rivers flowing into the lake, which prevented the rivers from replenishing the lake water that evaporated in the hot climate. The entire fishing-based economy collapsed, resulting in most of the people moving and the cities dying.
Views: 175 Joseph Holliday
The Disappearing Aral Sea
 
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The Aral Sea has been disappearing since the 60s and is now one of the largest ecological disasters in the world.
Views: 246 Arjun Gupta Sarma
Aral Sea Reborn - earthrise
 
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Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Kazakhstan's Aral Sea was once the world's fourth largest lake, a rich haven for fish, birds and other wildlife. It was also home to bustling fishing ports such as Aralsk. But starting in the 1960s, massive agricultural expansion saw much of the water from the two rivers that feed the lake diverted into thousands of canals to irrigate crops. This caused the Aral Sea to shrink by 70% and split into two. At Al Jazeera English, we focus on people and events that affect people's lives. We bring topics to light that often go under-reported, listening to all sides of the story and giving a 'voice to the voiceless.' Reaching more than 270 million households in over 140 countries across the globe, our viewers trust Al Jazeera English to keep them informed, inspired, and entertained. Our impartial, fact-based reporting wins worldwide praise and respect. It is our unique brand of journalism that the world has come to rely on. We are reshaping global media and constantly working to strengthen our reputation as one of the world's most respected news and current affairs channels. Social Media links: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Instagram: https://instagram.com/aljazeera/?ref=... Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajenglish Website: http://www.aljazeera.com/ google+: https://plus.google.com/+aljazeera/posts
Views: 340041 Al Jazeera English
2020 - Central Asia - Aral Sea: Time Lapse of its Disappearance (1950 to 2020) - WIDESCREEN.mp4
 
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(WIKIPEDIA) - The Aral Sea was an endorheic lake (one with no outflow) lying between Kazakhstan (Aktobe and Kyzylorda Regions) in the north and Uzbekistan (Karakalpakstan autonomous region) in the south. The name roughly translates as "Sea of Islands", referring to over 1,100 islands that had dotted its waters; in the Turkic languages aral means "island, archipelago". The Aral Sea drainage basin encompasses Uzbekistan and parts of Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, Afghanistan and Iran. Formerly the fourth-largest lake in the world with an area of 68,000 km2 (26,300 sq mi), the Aral Sea has been shrinking since the 1960s after the rivers that fed it were diverted by Soviet irrigation projects. By 1997, it had declined to 10% of its original size, splitting into four lakes – the North Aral Sea, the eastern and western basins of the once far larger South Aral Sea, and one smaller intermediate lake. By 2009, the southeastern lake had disappeared and the southwestern lake had retreated to a thin strip at the western edge of the former southern sea. In subsequent years, occasional water flows have led to the southeastern lake sometimes being replenished to a small degree. Satellite images taken by NASA in August 2014 revealed that for the first time in modern history the eastern basin of the Aral Sea had completely dried up. The eastern basin is now called the Aralkum Desert. In an ongoing effort in Kazakhstan to save and replenish the North Aral Sea, a dam project was completed in 2005; in 2008, the water level in this lake had risen by 12 m (39 ft) compared to 2003. Salinity has dropped, and fish are again found in sufficient numbers for some fishing to be viable. The maximum depth of the North Aral Sea is 42 m (138 ft) (as of 2008). The shrinking of the Aral Sea has been called "one of the planet's worst environmental disasters". The region's once-prosperous fishing industry has been essentially destroyed, bringing unemployment and economic hardship. The water from the diverted Syr Darya river is used to irrigate about two million hectares (5,000,000 acres) of farmland in the Ferghana Valley. The Aral Sea region is also heavily polluted, with consequential serious public health problems. UNESCO added the historical documents concerning the development of the Aral Sea to its Memory of the World Register as a unique resource to study this "environmental tragedy". ____________________
Views: 108 Blue Global
The Aral Sea Crisis
 
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Views: 46 Aidan Hall
Riding  around the ARAL Sea disaster, Kazakhstan -  Ride Unlimited Ep11
 
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In this episode we ride our motorcycles through the ill fated Aral Sea in Kazakhstan. Once one of the largest lakes in the world, It has become a desert since the Former Soviet Union began diverting the rivers that fed the sea to irrigate crops elsewhere. This resulted in one of the worst ecological disasters in history. 💥 Remember to Subscribe and help us keep making videos! Facebook.com/rideunlimited.co.uk Instagram.com/rideunlimited.co.uk Music [Chillstep] Phaura - Torn (Ft. Reagan) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dCzlstTM-Gg Song: Circle of Life Artist: Whitesand Video link: https://youtu.be/i-2Ua-1k39c ► Music Credit: OurMusicBox (Jay Man) Track Name: "Closing Time" Music By: Jay Man @ https://ourmusicbox.com/ Official "OurMusicBox" YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/c/ourmusicbox License for commercial use: Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0) https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Music promoted by NCM https://goo.gl/fh3rEJ Song: As We Go Artist: The 126ers Gender: Country & Folk Source: Youtube Audio Library Calm, Acoustic, Country Song - Non Copyright, Royalty Free https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U0ibTgmPnTE Artist: John Delay Song: Blues Blast Genre: Jazz & Blues Mood: dramatic source: YouTube Audio Library Link: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary?... NCM Epic Music Ender Guney Epic Dramatic Music / Royalty Free https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l9f05LiWCRw AIRGLOW: MEMORY BANK https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N7mjZZbMBYc ► Music Credit: Dj Quads Track Name: "Copa" Music By: Dj Quads @ https://soundcloud.com/aka-dj-quads Original upload HERE - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b2ebY... - SoundCloud Release HERE: https://soundcloud.com/aka-dj-quads/copa D!avolo - Ocean ► Tropical House ◄ [Free] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Vpyjy1XVJKk
Views: 1154 RideUnlimited
The Aral Sea
 
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The video provides an overview of the Aral Sea disaster. Namely, background of the issue, the main causes of it's occurrence, environmental consequences it has led to, and how it has been addressed so far.
Views: 25 Sabina Ikhatova
सुख गया है ये समुन्दर  The End is Near?
 
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Hello friends Welcome to new episode of FACTOMANIA. Subscribe to FActomania:- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwLj_cCyYVc0t0jM-_wMpzQ?view_as=subscriber Humans killed the world's 4th largest Sea It took just 40 years for the Aral Sea to dry up. Fishing ports suddenly found themselves in a desert. But in one small part of the sea, water is returning. Latest satellite pictures reveal that 90% of the Aral Sea has dried up, forming a new desert between Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan in Central Asia. It's a man-made environmental disaster. Subscribe to MY Channel:- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwLj_cCyYVc0t0jM-_wMpzQ Welcome to Unsolved World [Hindi] in this video i will tell you that world forth biggest SEA is come to an end. why this is happening is our world is about to end.. watch this video till the end.. 1 Rate our video out of 5..how many you give. 2 Help us to Achieve 1000 Subscriber in this month. 3 If you have any problem with this video or your suggestion please provide feed back . 5 we did not support any kind of superstition and myth this channel purpose is only entertain and provide some interesting world facts 6 we basically upload video in Hindi language. in this video i used many clips and image i dont have any rights . if any one have problem then you can email me i will put your link in the description. don't put any strike or claim..email me.. ALL footage used is either done under the express permission of the original owner, or is public domain and falls under rules of Fair Use. We are making such material available for the purposes of criticism, comment, review and news reporting which constitute the 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. Not withstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work for purposes such as criticism, comment, review and news reporting is not an infringement of copyright. music :- Martian Supernatural Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Please give us Your Support, Subscribe and share the Channel with Your Friends and Relatives. for copy right issue:[email protected] support us by. like this video, share it, give us your suggestion and subscribe to the channel. Thank You
Views: 14493 Facto Mania
From Water Source to Wasteland: A Look at Central Asia's Aral Sea (Uzbekistan & Kazakhstan)
 
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Once the world’s fourth-largest inland sea, the Aral is now mostly a wasteland—and, perhaps, a grim parable of modern times. It has been called the worst man-made environmental disaster in history. Kazakhstan's partially revived “Little Aral" offers shreds of hope. Water levels have risen, and native carp and sturgeon have been reintroduced. The fishing industry is making a tentative comeback. Things look less optimistic in Uzbekistan, where dust storms throttle the landscape and rusted ships lie abandoned in the sand. To read the full story, go to: https://www.junglesinparis.com/stories/central-asia-s-shrinking-sea Film by Lucas P. Smith for Jungles in Paris
Views: 610 Jungles in Paris
Aral Sea Disaster
 
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Music: "Neptune" from "The Planets" by Gustav Holst ======= "The Aral Sea [updated] | English Russia." English Russia: Daily Entertainment News from Russia. In English! Web. http://englishrussia.com/2009/06/15/the-aral-sea/ "The Disappearance of the Aral Sea - Vital Water Graphics." -- United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) - Home Page --. Web. http://www.unep.org/dewa/vitalwater/article115.html Home - Aral Sea Foundation. Web. http://www.aralsea.org/ "Syr Darya Control & Northern Aral Sea Phase I Project." Kazakhstan. Web. http://www.worldbank.org.kz/external/projects/main?pagePK=64283627 "UNESCO Promotes Unsustainable Development in Central Asia." Indymedia NL (Nederland). Web. http://indymedia.nl/nl/2007/02/42459.shtml "World of Change: Shrinking Aral Sea : Feature Articles." NASA Earth Observatory : Home. Web. http://earthobservatory.nasa.gov/Features/WorldOfChange/aral_sea.php
Views: 2218 Khu827
Aral Sea time lapse
 
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Aral Sea time lapse Aral Sea shrinking timelapse, 33 year evolution of the Aral sea dying out - satellite timelapse Don't click this link! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCHoPoCsxxeMBDH_r5UfbqVQ?sub_confirmation=1 This timelapse shows the changes of the driying Aral sea in Russia If you have any suggestions to cover phenomena visible from space pls let me know. Aral Sea Basin, Aral Sea, Timelapse, Aral, Aralsea, Arallake, Lake, Aral Lake, Aral sea disaster, Aral sea 2018, The Aral Sea Crisis, shrinking, aral sea 2018, аральское море All the images are from Google Earth
Views: 13313 Satellite timelapse
Aral sea basin program 3
 
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Views: 19997 Mimin Bey
Aral Sea
 
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Professor Bunyan Trebuchet discusses the Aral Sea Disaster
Views: 91 DruidStoneSmoother
Interesting Aral Sea Facts
 
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Views: 2896 Health Apta
Aral Sea Full Drone Flight
 
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I had seen the classic images of ships lying moored in the Aral Sea and decided a visit to the Aral Sea would perhaps provide a productive photographic opportunity. It wasn't until I got there, that I learned of the true magnitude of the disaster. When you stand at the port and look at the sheer drop and then into a vast desolate landscape where the sea once was, do you understand what has happened here? Driving into the super bowl is in itself a challenge- the seabed acts like quick sand, and you are limited to how far you can move determined by the tracks before you. As you step out into the bitter cold of the morning, you find the floor littered with sea shells. The Aral Sea is perhaps one of the largest and most visible environmental disasters of the last century. The Aral Sea was a vibrant place which was home to a diverse ecological system. It also provided an extensive fisheries industry for the countries surrounding it. It was not until the Soviets decided to grow cotton that led to the sea disappearing almost completely. As of two weeks before my arrival, the government had the iconic ships removed. I was disappointed not to have an opportunity to see it first hand however in the distance I noticed something new rising from the sands which may or may not beat to the new metronome of our time, oil. See if you can spot it! Click the link below to make a donation via PayPal to support my work: PayPal.me/AhsanA Click the link below to book a photography coaching session with me: www.stilljourneying.com Click the link below to get my Kindle eBook: http://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/B01AF70KKM?keywords=ahsan%20abbas&qid=1458377383&ref_=sr_1_1&sr=8-1 Click the link below to read my FREE eBook: http://www.stilljourneying.com/photography-ebook/ You can access more content on how to improve your photography for free on my blog at www.stilljourneying.com/blog Find out how you can accelerate your photography with his Home Study Course: http://www.stilljourneying.com/home-s... Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/still.journe... Twitter: @sjourneying Periscope: @sjourneying Instagram: @sjourneying Live the moment!
Views: 3241 Ahsan Abbas
The Aral Sea
 
11:21
The Aral Sea
Restoration of Aral Sea
 
02:22
Views: 3315 Kazakh TV

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