Prince Harry, who has expressed support for a new Netflix-style platform for climate documentaries, has said that protecting the natural world needs “doers”.
The prince has been speaking as the president of Africa Parks, the conservation group he has chaired since 2017.
A conversation with the Duke about the importance of protecting the natural world will be available at WaterBear Network From December 1.
“For me, it’s about putting what to do behind saying, and that’s something WaterBear will do: tap into a community of doers. Lots of people said, but it’s about work,” he said during the interview.
Prince Harry, who has spent most of the past year in his adopted home of California with the Duchess of Sussex and their one-year-old son Archie, has spoken on behalf of African Parks.
The King also shared his thoughts on the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on the environment during a discussion with WaterBear CEO Ellen Windmouth and Head of Strategy, Sam Sutaria.
African Parks were among the 20 leading wildlife organizations that were part of The Independent A landmark agreement earlier this month on urgent measures needed to avert another pandemic.
The advertisement, which was brokered as part of Stop the illegal trade in wildlife On the leaders of the G20 when they joined their annual summit hosted by Saudi Arabia this year and actually held.
Wildlife Conservation 20, or WC20, said in the joint announcement that Covid-19 has jumped from animals to humans due to humanity’s increasingly unbalanced relationship with the natural world.
Covid-19 has been the wake-up call for everyone on the planet. Now is the time to value and invest in nature by developing sustainable, nature-based economic stimulus packages that embrace the One Health approach and address long-term health of the planet, food security, poverty alleviation, climate change, and biodiversity loss, and work to achieve the sustainable development goals of nations United, the group said to the G20 leaders in a statement.
That is why the WC20 calls on the G20 countries to invest more in addressing this current dangerous imbalance with nature. Otherwise, the natural world, on which we all depend, will not be protected for the long-term well-being and security of present and future human generations, and of all life on Earth. “
The WaterBear release is also supported by activist and actress Lily Cole, Game of thrones Star and environmental activist Maisie Williams and Dr Mia Rose Craig, ornithologist and activist.
Ms. Williams said she was “extremely excited” to be a leader in the WaterBear Network.
“This groundbreaking platform really gives us an opportunity to learn about important educational content that focuses on the sustainability of our planet, and enables us to question the status quo and consider how to contribute to lasting and effective change,” she said.
“The power to save our planet is in all of our hands, and WaterBear is providing us with the tools. I am excited to join them on this journey to make further change by raising awareness of the issues we and future generations face.”
Named after tardigrades, known as “water bears”, the network is one of the most resilient creatures in the world that can survive in the most extreme conditions, from rainforests to Antarctica.
The documentaries on the platform are inspired by the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals and come from more than 80 non-governmental organizations, including The Independent Campaign partner, Space for Giants, along with GreenPeace, WWF, Conservation International, Sea Shepherd, Jane Goodall Institute, and African Parks.
One of the originals Africa’s Hidden Marine ForestsThe story of carbon trapping under the ocean, from the filmmakers behind Netflix hit, My octopus teacher.
The Anthropocene It is a cinematic scan that examines how the planet Earth is completely redirected by humanity. Its Emmy Award-winning Ice chasingFilm makers are capturing the fast-shrinking Arctic and movie, Amazon jaguar black, Takes a look at species’ struggle for survival amid wildfires and rampant deforestation.
In the beginning, WaterBear not only streams documentaries, but the interactive platform allows viewers to communicate directly with charities, donate or participate in advocacy and volunteering.
“Nothing matters to me more than training a young generation of talented storytellers to create more inspiration and excitement around those values that will give our children a better future,” added Ms. Windmoot.