write a paragraph for about 100-130 words on endangered species and steps to preserve animals.
Apart from the answer provided by your friend I would like to add more points
An endangered species is a population of organisms which is facing a high risk of becoming extinct because it is either few in numbers, or threatened by changing environmental or predation parameters.
We can take many measures to protect and preserve endangered species. Some of them are as follows:
Establishment of biosphere reserves, national parks and wildlife sanctuary is the most successful way to protect the endangered species. These are meant for protection of biodiversity and especially to protect endangered species. Government made first national park ''Jim Corbett' in Uttarakhand to protect endangered tigers.
We should stop poaching of endangered animals.
We should strictly follow the laws made by the government to protect wildlife.
@BHAMA....Good work..Keep posting!
Many endangered animals are becoming extinct as a result of human activities creating pollution, reducing habitat, cutting into wildlife corridors, polluting their environment, reducing food supplies and from illegal poaching and hunting.Losing key species can mean entire food chains are disrupted and some animals will over-breed while others die out. Pollination can also be affected and without plants, where would any of us be? There are a number of ways that every individual can take action to help endangered animals and to help reduce extinction possibilities.
- You can visit a nearby national park or nature reserve. Some national parks have special guided tours and walks for kids. Talk to the rangers to find out whether there are any threatened species and how they are being protected. You and your friends might be able to help the rangers in their conservation work.
- When you visit a national park, make sure you obey the wildlife code: follow fire regulations; leave your pets at home; leave flowers, birds’ eggs, logs and bush rocks where you find them; put your rubbish in a bin or, better still, take it home.
- If you know someone who lives on a farm, encourage them to keep patches of bush as wildlife habitats and to leave old trees standing, especially those with hollows suitable for nesting animals.
- Some areas have groups which look after local lands and nature reserves. They do this by removing weeds and planting local native species in their place. You could join one of these groups, or even start a new one with your parents and friends. Ask your local parks authority or council for information.
- By removing rubbish and weeds and replanting with natives you will allow the native bush to gradually regenerate. This will also encourage native animals to return.Make Space For Our Wildlife Build a bird feeder and establish a birdbath for the neighborhood birds.Plant a tree and build a birdhouse in your backyard.
Start composting in you backyard garden or on your balcony. It eliminates the need for chemical fertilizers which are harmful to animals and humans, and it benefits your plants!Ask your parents not to use harmful chemicals in your garden or home.Recycle, Reduce, And Reuse
Encourage your family to take public transportation. Walk or ride bicycles rather than using the car.Save energy by turning off lights, radios and the TV when you are not using them.Turn off the tap while you brush your teeth and use water-saving devices on your toilet, taps and shower head.Ask your parents to buy products and food without packaging whenever possible. Take your own bag to the store. It will reduce the amount of garbage and waste your family produces.Recycle your toys, books and games by donating them to a hospital, daycare, nursery school or children's charity.Encourage your family to shop for organic fruits and vegetables.Plant native plants that are local to the area.If you can, plant native plants instead of non-native or introduced ones in your garden. You don’t want seeds from introduced plants escaping into the bush. Native grasses, flowers, shrubs and trees are more likely to attract native birds, butterflies and other insects, and maybe even some threatened species.