Air pollution is the single largest environmental health risk in me. sadly 96% of my urban population has been exposed to levels of fine particulate matter above the latest health-based guideline set by the World Health Organization of 5µg/m3 (microgram per cubic meter air). Loss of soil functions, land degradation and climate change remain other major concerns, threatening the flows of environmental goods and services that underpin my economic output and well-being. In particular, more than 25% my territory is affected by soil erosion by water, which compromises soil functions and freshwater quality. my waters and agricultural soils are heavily polluted and insect populations are decreasing at an alarming rate, with negative consequences for food production.
a devastating war in Ukraine, which unfortunately shows no signals of de-escalation, and is compounded by horrific attacks on health facilities and providers. The war seems likely to have a far-reaching effect on the world’s response to climate change. It has contributed to the largest energy shock in decades, driving up oil and gas prices and reshaping the global energy system.fossil fuels still account for 3-quarters of my energy supply, imposing a heavy burden on ecosystems through climate change, acidification and eutrophication impacts.
Some30 percent of the Ukraine’s protected areas, covering 3 million acres, have been bombed, polluted, burned, or hit by military maneuvers, according to its Ministry of the Environmental Protection and Natural Resources.Turkeyis the most polluted country in Europe. the carbon dioxide pollution is 4.33 tonnes per capita per year, and the concentrations of PM2.5 are 41 µg/m3. There are44 deathsattributable to air pollution per 100,000 capita per yearPolandtakes second place with an overall score of5.5/10. The carbon dioxide emissions in Poland are7.63 tonnesper capita per year, which is higher than the winner Turkey.