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  • 執筆者の写真Yuko

Wildlife Conservation

Throughout this century, the role of wildlife conservation within society and nature has changed, and the majority of people feel that this change is for the more inevitable. More wild animals are protected than ever before, and it is accepted in Western culture that many endangered species have lived and been completely free to roam. Nonetheless, in my opinion, there are still plenty of biased selections of endangered breeds depending on human mammonism, and the belief that equality among species has been achieved is not altogether accurate.

The first author who seems to be against the new change has confidently claimed that a large predator which reigned over the summit of the natural class system must have been prioritised due to its promotive effect on not only maintaining natural biodiversity but also deterring the current hazardous climate change.

The second author, as opposed to the first one, has equally introduced both conventional and new opinions on wild animal conservation, and that various creatures have been intimately entangled with each other; therefore, the action of prioritising breeds close to extinction.

On the whole, for many hundreds of years after Charles Darwin, the subject of natural history, unlike many other areas of knowledge, hardly equally progressed at all. Commercial successes have been emphasised so that wild animals with high demands and hazardous wild predators to human beings have been sacrificed and it is reported that our healthy ecosystem with its biodiversity has been facing a crisis. In the sense that biased selections of species have made for the last century, we must not wear specific coloured glasses to acquiesce to choices of breeds by their commercial values, but it is high time that with clear crystal glasses we can trust and rely on the power of natural selections, such as increasing the number of national parks.

In conclusion, it is agreed with certainty that healthy biodiversity plays a crucial role in a number of functions that support human life, including pollination and pest control, both of which support mainly agriculture. But other vulnerable species might contribute to climate change as well. I am of the opinion that neither action nor inaction with the commercial value commits us to a future with significant damage to human well-being. We must attach importance to the natural power of maintaining systems. Therefore, we will protect nature such as national parks where all classes of wild animals within their food chain live and walk are free to roam, and we will just endeavour not to touch them. Ultimately, we will help them through inaction to any commercial valued activities.





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