What Are The Principles Of Enviromental Health

3528 WordsDec 13, 201415 Pages
LIBERTY UNIVERSITY POPULATION GROWTH IN UNDERDEVELOPED NATIONS DR. SARA LONGAN HLTH 505 PRINCIPLES OF ENVIROMENTAL HEALTH BY MARIAMA NABIE FAIRFAX, VA DECEMBER, 13, 2014 Table of Content Abstract -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Introduction--------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Background---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Current Research Efforts and Discussions-------------------------------------------- References------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Abstract Overpopulation has greatly impacted the global environment. The…show more content…
In recent years, humanity has begun questioning our industrial advancement and their effects on not only our environment, but our bodily health. Temperatures have been rising to the point that scientist are claiming that New York City could become the modern Atlantis and of course the glaciers are melting. Protecting the environment and our primary forest “play a well-known, important role in protecting biodiversity and absorbing carbon dioxide emissions” (Kahn, 2011)2. As we continue to take up more land, we are pushing out the original species of that environment out, and they in turn are doing what any self-respecting species would do, try to kill of the competition as they know best. Introduction The cries of a new born child, is cause for a joyous celebration and glorification of the wonders and blessings that only God can bring. Psalm27: 3-5 states that “Children are a heritage from the Lord, offspring a reward from him. Like arrows in the hands of a warrior are children born in one’s youth. Blessed is the man whose quiver is full of them” (NIV).3 Every birth brings a new human being into a world that is growing more crowded with each passing day. Overpopulation and human growth pose biological, sociological, environmental and economic problems those scientists have struggled with for centuries. Many scientists
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