REMOVING SNARES IN THE NATIONAL PARK
According to the research made People used to kill animals because of several reasons.
Some wanted to get their beautiful skin to use for traditional and culture dances.
Some culture in Africa like Kasai people in Tanzania they used to kill Lions just to show the nation that he is a grownup person ready to get marriage, They believe that once killed a lion you are considered to be ready.
Some people had a belief that when they get fats and other parts from the animals mixed with other species of trees then they can have the same strength like that particular animal and a lion was the victim.
Some people used to kill animals just for the Nice Claws for necklaces.
Some just for home consumption as meat.
Most people are aware of the reducing population of wild animals across the world, due to many different factors, many of which are too specific to discuss, such as the trade in rhino horn, elephant ivory. It should also be stated that these declines are usually not due to one specific factor although there may be an over riding reason that accounts for the majority of the population loss.
Ecotourism consists of traveling responsibly to natural areas that aim to converse the environment, sustain the well-being of the local community, and involves interpretation and education. People taking part in ecotourism review that the place they’re looking to visit is protected from external dangers or unnatural impact, and use local guides to get an authentic tour experience and make a positive impact to the native people.
What does losing one impala mean? Probably a negligible effect especially given how successful they are ( a measure of their superb adaptation to the environment). The use of snares is unselective both in terms of species and also the contracts with the nature selection of the survival of the fittest that rules the usual flow of life and death. Snares contradict the way in which natural predators ensure the continual survival of the fittest and best adapted prey species. Multiply the number of impala caught in snares and potentially this could have an effect on the whole impala population and the other species that may depend on them.
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