Washington-A latest report says that the climate changes is directing its ill effects on the fauna of North America and that is why by the turn of the century, global warming will threaten the survival of more than half of all type of birds in the United States and Canada, climate.
The researchers studied analysis’s of North American Breeding Birds which was prepared by the US Geological Survey for four decades along with the weather statistics of North America.
This research published by the National Audubon Society said that global warming will obviously change the environment ranges of birds in nearly all states, forcing them to travel to different areas where they will have to adapt the environment rapidly and some might not simply adapt the climate will possibly die.
The report says that about 126 species will experience ruthless declines as soon as 2050, as half of their range, the extensive areas they inhabit during summer and winter will become incompatible because of increased dryness caused by global warming and an extra 188 species could seriously decline by 2080 if the speed of greenhouse gas productions continues raises.
The report says that the additional birds will migrate into even further regions and will increase their ranges massively because of the global warming. This is a very serious issue for the survival of the birds.
The complex relationship between birds live and the change in climatic conditions like heat and rainfall are being studied in the Audubon Christmas Bird Count and the outcome of the study is horrifying and calls for forceful steps to decrease greenhouse gas productions.
The scientist said that Now, more than ever, we have a duty to be the voice of the birds and forcefully fight the critical threat of climate change by more reducing greenhouse gas productions and protecting the places that birds need to increase and live, who is also declared the list of species which are in danger by climate changes includes hawk owl, and Baird’s sparrow, the northern gannet, three-toed woodpecker, the trumpeter swan, and the Rufous hummingbird.