Lifeless shells fall on the beach

Zoologist Christopher Harrell went out for work. Unable to withstand the scorching heat, he had to find shade. Later, he got used to eating grapes frozen in ice. People who are lying on the sea are generally more tolerant of heat and water. Be it a scientist, a swimmer or a sailor. People come up with some sort of strategy to save themselves, but sea creatures don’t have that opportunity as if the marine zoologist Christopher was telling himself.

Scientists have warned the world of a terrible danger. It has already begun to come true. And everyone who goes to the beach in Vancouver is terrified. The beach now smells of rotting flesh in the air and the rustling of dead animals on the soles of their feet. Christopher was saying, oysters, they are fish and snails are being boiled in hot water. Scientists say hundreds of millions of aquatic animals could die in Canada over the next week as temperatures continue to plummet.

A report published in the British daily The Guardian on Thursday said that when Christopher and his team went to the beach in Vancouver, the temperature was 50 degrees Celsius or 122 degrees Fahrenheit. And the final tolerable temperature of many aquatic animals, such as oysters, is 100 degrees Fahrenheit. That too for a maximum of a few hours.

Describing her experience, ecologist Alyssa told the Washington Post that she had to find a way to remove the shells of marine life before swimming in the water on a beach in Vancouver.

Last week, temperatures in the Pacific Northwest region of the Canadian province of British Columbia rose to 49.8 degrees Celsius, surpassing all previous records. Hundreds of people have died in the blaze. At the same time a terrible fire started. It is believed that many areas have been burnt. And the death of animals is slowly being revealed

Scientists are warning of another terrible outbreak in the coming weeks. The blaze is expected to sweep across the western United States and southwestern Canada. There is no doubt that aquatic animals are most at risk. They do not have the opportunity to find shade, nor do they have the power to run from the sea and live on land. Now the thing is, silent oysters do not know how to protest and what is the harm if they die?

Aquatic animals of snail and oyster species play an important role as water purifiers. The more aquatic animals are dying, the faster the water is losing value. Oysters are home to dozens of other small animals per square meter of habitat. Those tiny creatures may have lost their master and become refugees and died earlier. Who will keep the news! Many were surprised by the news of seaweed migration last summer. Climate change has eroded 35 per cent of Australia’s Great Barrier Reef corals or confirmed extinction in 2016. This photosynthetic plant, which is not seen most of the time under water, is not only a food for fish, but also a protector of water quality. The effects of climate change are responsible for this change in freshwater and brackish ecosystems.

These changes in nature do not bother us much, because the effect is not immediately apparent at that moment. For example, it takes a few years to experience long-term damage from the use of pesticides, or a couple of seasons to understand how harmful the saltwater shrimp enclosure is to domestic fish and soil dams.
Christopher said that many species would soon become extinct if they did not adapt to the changing cycles of nature. And the way the weather is changing, it is very unlikely to adapt. For example, the cycle of oyster generation is two years. They fish survive up to a decade. Their reproduction rate is very slow. As a result of rising sea water temperatures these animals could be lost forever.
Recently, dead turtles, whales and dolphins are floating one after another on the beaches of Bangladesh. Some dead turtles and dolphins are being eaten by dogs. And some rotting stench is spreading. They are not just dying at sea. The level of pollution is sure to be a big reason.

The environment and the environment have been endangered after the sinking of coal and oil ships in the Shyala river in the Sundarbans. In May this year, a forest fire broke out in the Varni area of ​​Das in the Sharankhola Range of the Sundarbans. In a few days, he has burnt in the fire more than a few acres of the protected forest, beautiful, gewa, garangachasaha shrubs.Even if you don’t like the scene, let’s try and think once. If you look at the ground from the aesthetic view of sunrise or sunset on the beach, you can see the shells of hundreds of oysters, which have been scorched in the hot water. Then maybe we will recite with the shelter of the poem, ‘Oyster silently sleep’. Because we do not yet know exactly how terrible the effect of this loss!

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