The Imbalances Agriculture in China

550 WordsFeb 2, 20182 Pages
Imagine that you are studying at a pleasant university in the countryside. Every day a professor on tour comes and gives fascinating speech on agriculture. Sounds nice, right? Before long, this kind of new rural university might be popular in China, for the development of education and agriculture as well as a solution of too-fast urbanization. With 1.4 billion people to feed, China is now the largest and maybe the most imbalanced agricultural country. Per capita incomes in rural regions vary a lot. Some farm to make their fortunes, while others farm to live. Moreover, tractors and chemical fertilizer produces fine crop as well as great disaster. In fact, the negative effect is even profounder. For example, hardly can you turn soil polluted by fertilizer into what it used to be. Its micro-structure has been damaged irreversibly. In some areas, people are finding their yield absolutely depends on chemicals. Something must be done to save the COUNTRY. As a result of tech-development, students are liberated to go to cities for further education, which is commonly believed to be an access to white-collar. Bad news is, however, no job is available when they graduate. Obviously, that is a joke to them. Worse still, cities are expanding and farmland is decreasing as fast as it can. And the result of arable land loss is that more people are pushed into urban slums. The urban area in BTH (Beijing-Tianjin-Hebei region) increased by 71% between 1990 and

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