Over 200 areas of the planet have been declared conservation regions that are at-risk. With Earth Day approaching on April 22, it is crucial that your readers understand the urgency of this unfolding dilemma. Discover more about our imperiled habitat and take an eye-opening, online assessment of the state of the planet by visiting Nationalgeographic.com's
WildWorld at: http://www.nationalgeographic.com/wildworld or
EarthPulse at http://nationalgeographic.com/earthpulse
WildWorld offers a generous selection of interactive maps that pinpoint the Earth's richest and most endangered natural regions. Access profiles of the plants and wildlife indigenous to such places as the Siberian Wilderness, the Australian desert and Amazonian rainforests. Peruse up to 867 maps of land-based ecoregions and compare ecological features including plants, animals and climates. Download audio, video, interviews and pictures that bring some of Earth's more obscure denizens and plantlife to the fore. And - National Geographic has taken the homework out of creating Earth Day homework assignments: teachers may chalk up on the special Educator's Guide which offers lesson plans and activities that teach kids, the next generation of planetary caretakers, more about Earth.
EarthPulse is where readers can monitor the Earth’s “vital signs” through various indicators such as status reports, news items and interactive features. By taking readers from the ocean to the ozone and everyplace in between, EarthPulse demonstrates how ecological issues affect us all and how to make things better.
If you would like to know more please call and/or email Maxine Broderick at 917-408-6844 or email@example.com