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Smith blames the deforestation on the growing numbers of tobacco farmers who cut down trees to use to cure the cash crop.
PREVIEW: A quarter-final berth already secured, India will be aiming to keep their unbeaten run intact when they take on another weak opponent in Zimbabwe in the ICC Under-19 World Cup.
A confidence-boosting win against past champions Australia and demolition of Papua New Guinea has put India in a comfortable position and they can experiment a bit before the knockout stage.
The only test for the Indians was their tournament-opener against Australia, who they thumped by 100 runs, courtesy an all-round show by the last edition's finalists.
Indian fast bowlers Kamlesh Nagrakoti and Shivam Mavi have impressed with their testing pace so far and it remains to be seen if legendary coach Rahul Dravid fields them again or keeps them fresh for the quarter-finals.
They are expected to make merry against Zimbabwe's attack, plundered by the Australians during their seven-wicket win yesterday.
Barring an upset win for Zimbabwe tomorrow, India and Australia will progress to the quarterfinals from Group B.The study points out that the use of firewood in urban areas is a more imminent environmental concern than its use in rural areas. Rural households do not cut down whole trees and often collect dead wood which has a less intense environmental impact than urban firewood harvesting, which is concentrated on specific areas to reduce transport costs and involves cutting whole, live trees. The study, which explores firewood consumption patterns, shines light on the severe shortage of electricity in Zimbabwe. It blames a weak infrastructure, erratic supply, maintenance issues and the unaffordable cost of electricity in the face of unemployment and low incomes for contributing to increased use of firewood, which, in turn, is driving deforestation in the country. To make matters worse, a majority of the population is without work. In developing countries like Zimbabwe and in much of the rest of sub-Saharan Africa, fuelwood is a major source of energy for cooking and heating for people who can’t afford electricity. The research found that fertilizer trees could play a role in alleviating hunger on the continent while improving environmental conditions.A 2009 estimate put the national unemployment rate in Zimbabwe at a whopping 95 percent. A 2014 study published in Resources and Environment highlights the severity of this issue in Zimbabwe. A baobob tree in scrub woodland in Masvingo Province, Zimbabwe. Zimbabwe, home to more than 14 million people, is currently facing a severe economic crisis. A new study in mongabay.com’s open access journal Tropical Conservation Science contributes to the debate by finding that basic local knowledge of animal abundance in Gonarezhou National Park, Zimbabwe aligned closely with scientific surveys.Under President Robert Mugabe’s land distribution reforms, in the year 2000 all white-owned commercial farms were forcibly seized for redistribution to landless native Zimbabweans. Bushmeat trade driving illegal hunting in Zimbabwe park (12/12/2011) Bushmeat hunting is one of the major threats to mammals in sub-Saharan Africa.Tobacco leaves are dried, or cured, by circulating hot air around them for a week. “Hansen/UMD/Google/USGS/NASA Tree Cover Loss and Gain Area.” University of Maryland, Google, USGS, and NASA. In Zimbabwe, wood is the fuel of choice for curing tobacco.