Conference Mind Official Announcement - Welcome to the best reviewed Global Conference/Webinar Community:
Biodiversity plays an important role in the way ecosystems function and in the services they provide. The following is a list of some of the benefits of biodiversity:
- Provisioning services such as food, clean water, timber, fiber and genetic resources.
- Regulating services such as climate, floods, disease, water quality and pollination.
- Cultural services such as recreational, aesthetic and spiritual benefits.
- Supporting services such as soil formation and nutrient cycling.
Team Conference Mind welcomes you all around the globe to be a part of “Global Conference on Biodiversity” slotted on November 24-25, 2023. We invite speakers from around the world to our global conference/webinar and they have motivated thousands of people with hope, practically and virtually with stunning results and with biodiversity
Track 1. Biodiversity:
Biodiversity, the variety of life found in a place on Earth often the total variety of life on Earth. Biodiversity is the variation among living organisms from different sources including terrestrial, marine and desert ecosystems, and the ecological complexes of which they are a part. It is the most complex and important feature of our planet. Without biodiversity, life would not sustain.
Track 2. Climate Change:
Climate change, periodic modification of Earth climate brought about as a result of changes in the atmosphere as well as interactions between the atmosphere and various other geologic, chemical, biological, and geographic factors within the Earth system.
Track 3. Ecosystem Diversity:
Ecosystem diversity deals with the variations in ecosystems within a geographical location and its overall impact on human existence and the environment. Ecosystem diversity can also refer to the variety of ecosystems present in a biosphere. An ecosystem is the community of living organisms as well as the physical components of an environment such a
Tracks and Key Topics
- Track 1 : Biodiversity
- Track 2 : Climate Change
- Track 3 : Ecosystem Diversity
- Track 4 : Marine Biodiversity
- Track 5 : Species Diversity
- Track 6 : Genetic Diversity
- Track 7 : Bioscience
- Track 8 : Biodiversity Conservation
- Track 9 : Restoration Ecology
- Track 10 : Overexploitation
Organizing Committee Member
Biodiversity and ecosystem services are generally treated as public goods, with no price and no market. In economic terms they are ‘externalities’, i.e. costs not reflected in the market price of goods or services. This has contributed to widespread exploitation and degradation of natural infrastructure. There is growing recognition that this is harming not only human well-being but also the economy, for example when businesses, individuals or governments are forced to invest in expensive technologies to replace natural services, such as flood protection, that have been lost through poor ecological management.
The establishment of markets for biodiversity, ecosystem services and areas of natural habitat is a potentially powerful way of internalising these traditionally externalised costs. One example of this is biodiversity or habitat banking: this involves the trading of credits created by restoration activities to offset the damage caused by development. Thus, the principle of no-net-loss of biodiversity can be sustained whilst also stimulating economic growth. Such systems may be voluntary (generally resulting in sporadic and inconsistent outcomes), or supported by a government policy framework and incentives. Many countries employ some form of compensation or offset scheme under their Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) laws, and in recent years the number of initiatives putting this into practice has been growing.