Introduction of World Wildlife Day
Every year on March 3rd, Environment Wildlife Day is observed to honour the natural world and the biodiversity of the planet. The goal of this day is to raise awareness of the world's natural animals and plants.
"Though World Wildlife Day is an annual celebration, natural world conservation is a problem that requires interest and action every day," according to the United Nations.
Our beautiful world is home to a diverse range of lives, including many varieties of flowers and fauna. For billions of years, close interactions among members of many species have shaped and sustained lives."
Today, the natural world faces a dual-threat: the first stems from human conquest of nature, which poses a threat to its survival, while the second stems from the first, with the desolate tract facing danger due to rampant human interference.
According to a report published by Wildlifeday.org, between 200 and 350 million people live in or near forested areas in various parts of the world, relying on the forest's diverse environmental services.
It is critical that humans appreciate how critical it is that unique species and their herbal environments continue to exist so that they can live in peace in the long run.
History of World Wildlife Day
According to a report by Wildlifeday.org, between 200 and 350 million people live in or near forested areas in various parts of the world, relying on the forest's various environmental offers.
It is critical that humans recognize how important it is that different species and their unique habitats survive in order for them to be able to live in peace.
Significance of World Wildlife Day
The woods, woodland-living natural world species, environment offerings, and people, particularly indigenous peoples who currently manage around 28 per cent of the woodland land, have a symbiotic relationship, making the goal of World Wildlife Day relevant and important.
World Wildlife Day 2022 Date
When is World Wildlife Day 2022?
World Wildlife Day for the year 2022 is celebrated/observed on Thursday, March 3.
World Wildlife Day dates for the years 2022, 2023, 2024, 2025, and 2026
|When is ...?||Date||Day of the week|
|World Wildlife Day 2021||March 3||Wednesday|
|World Wildlife Day 2022||March 3||Thursday|
|World Wildlife Day 2023||March 3||Friday|
|World Wildlife Day 2024||March 3||Sunday|
|World Wildlife Day 2025||March 3||Monday|
|World Wildlife Day 2026||March 3||Tuesday|
Ways of Celebrating World Wildlife Day
By participating in this year's events and festivities, you may help raise awareness of forests, wooded area-living flora and wildlife, and the activities of wooded area communities, and so promote conservation and sustainable use of wooded area ecosystems and biodiversity.
There's a lot more you can do every day to help spread the message of World Wildlife Day. Here are a few of our suggestions for this year's festivities:
Recognize the ecosystems, flora and fauna species, and hazards that exist in your local woodland area. Learn more about the local and indigenous populations that live in or near forests, their livelihoods, and how their knowledge and stories may help conservation efforts for forests and wooded area species all around the world.
Raise your voice and post on social media the following phrase: Use our poster to percentage your mind and add a photograph of yourself and those closest to you, or use our Social Media Kit for ideas.
Bring World Wildlife Day to school or work, whether virtually or in person, and talk about forests, woodland flora and wildlife, and woodland groups with coworkers, teachers, other college students, or educators. Young people are the future leaders of flora and fauna conservation, and we appreciate their interest and participation. Thriving earth with healthy woodland ecosystems that can sustain communities around them and beyond, as well as diverse flora and fauna roaming through them, is a cause worth raising your voices for!
Use celebrities, influencers, athletes, politicians, and other groups as Wildlife Conservation Ambassadors or important opinion leaders.
Show your support for rangers, law enforcement officers, young conservation leaders, and all those who are on the frontlines every day in the fight to save the environment's flora and fauna.
Launch a totally new World Wildlife Day marketing campaign - make it customized to a local problem or species!
Organize a talk show, a presentation, or a conversation on flora and fauna existence conservation and biodiversity at your local college or college.
Put up a flora and fauna show for schooling and attention-building as soon as possible, based on the subject of the year.
Collaborate with local zoos, parks, botanical gardens, national parks, aquariums, or museums to make World Wildlife Day a success!
World Association of Zoos and Aquariums (WAZA), one of our partners, is encouraging their supporters to enjoy the day.
Use your abilities to educate your guide about flora and animals as well as biodiversity protection and to inspire the rest of the globe.
Make a donation to a local conservation initiative. Remember that donations aren't always monetary!
Films about flora and fauna should be screened. Are you interested in hosting a screening of the winning film or finalists from this year's World Wildlife Day Film Showcase on your website? Visit the website of our partner, Jackson Wild, to see the page for this year's contest.
Have a good time! World Wildlife Day is a celebration, and your imagination is the only limit!
Interesting Facts on World Wildlife Day
- Turritopsis Dohrnii, a type of jellyfish, is said to be everlasting. It can return to its newborn kingdom after becoming sexually mature, so it never dies.
- Snails can hibernate for up to three years. They want the moist climate to continue to exist. If their surroundings no longer value them, they can slumber for up to three years to escape the heat.
- When African elephants perceive a threat from humans, they have a distinct alarm name. According to a study in Kenya, elephants had a unique low rumble while going far away from humans.
- The now-extinct giant penguin, which lived more than 35 million years ago and weighed over 250 kilograms and stood six feet and six inches tall, was the most important ever. It's possible that this will be as tall as LeBron James.
- The arctic reindeer is the world's most effective mammal at changing eye hue with the seasons. During the summer, its eyes are a beautiful golden colour, while in the winter, its eyes turn dark blue to aid its vision in low light.
- Looking at fully grown pandas, which can weigh up to 150 kilograms and measure up to 1.5 meters in length, it can be difficult to tell, but at birth, a panda is about the size of a mouse and weighs about four ounces or one hundred grams.
- King cobras may inject up to 7 millilitres of venom, or around 1.5 teaspoons, into their victims with a single bite. A tiny amount, such as two-tenths of a fluid ounce, is enough to kill 20 humans or possibly an elephant. The venom has an instantaneous effect on the mind's respiratory centres, causing heart collapse.
- When they sleep, sea otters hold their palms together to keep them from floating too far away from everything else in the sea. To gain some anchorage, they also entangle themselves in huge seaweed.
- A blue whale, the world's largest animal, can grow to be more than one hundred feet long and weigh as many as 30 elephants. A blue whale can weigh anywhere between 90,000 and 136,000 kilograms.
- On Earth, there are over ten quadrillion ants. According to scientists, there are roughly 1.5 million ants for every human on the planet.
- Listen to the Young Voices is this year's theme, and it encourages us all to pay attention to younger people's viewpoints and ideas on animal conservation.
- The International Union for Conservation of Nature has listed 2,599 species, subspecies, and subpopulations of critically endangered animals in their database.
- There are also 1,975 species of plants, fungi, and other organisms that are critically endangered.
- The Hawaiian crow got proclaimed extinct in the wild in 2002, but a plan to repopulate the island with birds grown in captivity began last year.
- According to a disputed World Wildlife Fund report released last year, global natural world populations have dropped by fifty-eight percent over the previous forty years.
- On September 1st, 1914, Martha, the world's last passenger pigeon, died in Cincinnati Zoo.
- Around ten people are murdered by sharks each year, whereas humans kill approximately one hundred million sharks.
- In that order, rats, mice, voles, and humans are the most common wild mammals in Britain.