As summer approaches, it is time to take action.
Grasslands are crucial for the livelihoods of the world.
They provide the food, fuel and habitat for our animals and plants, and they provide the water that feeds billions of people.
This is why they are an integral part of the conservation agenda.
But what happens to them during the warmer months and in the fall when it is dry?
This is where a team of researchers led by Dr. Mark O’Connell from the University of Queensland is trying to find out.
The team are working with Australian and New Zealand researchers to assess the environmental effects of a carbon dioxide emissions trading scheme, which is being introduced in Queensland.
Dr O’Connor is a senior research fellow at the University’s Institute of Water and Environment.
Dr John Bamberger, from the Department of Geography and Earth Sciences at the university, said that a carbon emissions trading (CETS) scheme could be used to boost grasslands and make them more resilient to drought.
The scheme is designed to reduce emissions from the coal and gas sectors by reducing the amount of carbon dioxide emitted from coal and natural gas production.
Dr Bamberer said that if carbon emissions from Australia and New York were cut by the same amount, then a lot of CO2 would be released into the atmosphere.
“We’ve seen it happen in other places, like Germany, Australia and the UK,” he said.
Dr Bambger said that, although CO2 emissions have already been cut by 40% in Australia over the past 20 years, the number and type of species in the country were also likely to decrease as a result of the scheme. “
But what we don’t know is what’s going to happen to grasslands, and how that’s going with a carbon emission trading scheme.”
Dr Bambger said that, although CO2 emissions have already been cut by 40% in Australia over the past 20 years, the number and type of species in the country were also likely to decrease as a result of the scheme.
This has the potential to have a dramatic impact on grassland biodiversity.
“A lot of grasslands in Australia are in really good condition right now, but in 2040 or 2030, we can expect grasslands to be much worse than they are now,” Dr Bramage said.
He said that it would be possible to restore degraded grasslands with the carbon emissions trade scheme, but that the amount and type would have to be carefully assessed.
The researchers believe that carbon emissions could be cut from the fossil fuel sector by around 40% over the next 15 years.
Dr Sinead O’Rourke, from Queensland University, said the research was an important step towards tackling climate change.
“This is a really big deal for the future of Australia,” she said.
Professor O’Reilly said that the researchers would like to see the carbon dioxide reduction plan extended to include other sectors as well.
“What we are interested in is how it can work in a way that is sustainable and sustainable for the long term,” he added.
“There is a lot more that we don