Corals of the Caribbean

 

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean's coral reefs are already dead.

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean’s coral reefs are already dead.

 

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean's coral reefs are already dead.

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean’s coral reefs are already dead.

 

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean's coral reefs are already dead.

A damaged coral in Bonaire is one of many dying corals reefs across the world. Coral reefs make up delicate ecosystems, and are especially vulnerable to climate change, pollution and over fishing. As the backbone of the ocean food chain, the imminent death of coral reefs could result in poverty, hunger and political instability. 50 percent of the Caribbean’s coral reefs are already dead.

 

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