An The Indian Ocean swims under the Pacific octopus near the Indian Ocean’s humpback dolphin coast, a Garanton Atlas worm flutters over Sanjay Gandhi National Park, while an Asian palm wall lights up a tree near Wasai Creek and A black kite climbs a banyan tree. Everyone is part of a dynamic New map of Mumbai Which presents the rich biodiversity of the Indian city.
“Most people think of Mumbai as just a concrete jungle, with skyscrapers, slums and beaches, but scratched below the surface, and you’ll find a place full of biodiversity,” said the famous Nagpur. Wildlife cartoonist Rohan Chakraborty says. For cartoons dealing with the environment, conservation and wildlife and the creator of the map of Mumbai.
After encountering a female lion bathing in a waterhole at the Nagyzera Wildlife Sanctuary in 2005, Chakraborty embarked on his series, inspiring dentistry to transform into a cartoon world. Green laughter, In 2010. Over the years, he has created numerous cartoon strips, illustrations, maps and books that raise awareness of environmental issues for many clients, including wildlife parks, lion reserves and organizations such as WWF India, Wildlife Trust of India. ۔ And the first books.
The purpose of mapping Mumbai’s natural treasures was part of a campaign launched by the public. The magic of the Mumbai Ministry, Mumbai A new “Climate Action Collective” to make the climate unprofitable like cars and organizations واتاوارن And entertainment company Dedant Who use social power to protect what “makes Mumbai magical”. Last month, they hosted a three-week digital festival “Celebrating Mumbai’s Valuable Ecosystem”, via Gulf Bay.
“The idea to create this map was to instill in the city’s youth a sense of pride and ownership in the city’s wildlife, and to make the government aware of the importance of protecting this rich heritage.” The map also includes Mumbai’s two main indigenous communities, Wareli and Kolhi (one of the oldest fishing communities).
Chakraborty, “From herds of flamingos migrating to the Severi mud flats to the fullness of marine life along the coast, birds from the yellow dove to the green dove to the falcon falcon, and even to the forest in the heart of the city The cheetah, too, is a revelation. ” Adds
Mumbai, the financial capital of India and home to 20 million people, came together from seven islands, and a number of memorabilia. Mangrove damage (important to protect the city from deforestation) and deforestation are important environmental issues today. The city is It has lost 60% of its green color Due to increasing population, chaotic development, pollution and narrow geography in the last 40 years. Twelve torrential rains have caused flooding and eroding drains, which have served as a natural drainage system.
A special part of the map features intermittent wildlife hotspots at places such as Haji Ali, Carter Road and Joho Beach, thanks to its work. Marine Life of Mumbai, An organization that runs on the coast and educates the public about the amazing crabs, corals and seawater shortages that are not far from busy roads.
The idea for the map was conceived by God Purpose Climate Lab (PCL). “This first map of Mumbai’s biodiversity is to connect Mumbaikars with the wealth of their city,” says Sonali Bhasan, a senior strategist at the company. “This is a map that we hope will be used in city parks, or the government’s environment department, or in schools and colleges and create awareness among the people of Mumbai.”
He adds: “We intend to collect 5,000 signatures and write to the Minister of State for Environment, Aditya Thackeray, which includes a list of demands, including protection of Mumbai’s biodiversity.” The five-point campaign also includes plans to protect Kim Flamingo and its habitats, recognize the saw forest, and increase protection of Mumbai’s green belt.
Cyclones are usually mapping these sites to know and understand the regions, but the epidemic was not meant to be. “I had to rely heavily on secondary information. I cited books, research papers and online material on the species being discovered, and maps from researchers, marine enthusiasts, scientists and organizations in Mumbai to prepare the map. Advised, “he says.
“Although I know a lot about Mumbai’s biodiversity and were familiar with places like Sanjay Gandhi National Park and mangroves, it was only when I was drawing the map that I realized that Ari Forest (my favorite map for me) Part 2 which has been in the heart of many Public activityThere are actually four to five new species.
“Aray is a treasure trove of birds, butterflies, mammals and mammals. It is full of various micro-habitats, including orchids and scorpions, two of which are also named Ira, and a beautiful hidden lizard.” Gary’s Geckoville. “
The map shows more than 95 species of plants and animals found in the city, including plants, trees, birds, butterflies, mammals and wild animals.
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