One wouldn’t have thought that the successes of some famous big corporations were backed by heartbreaking dramas and devastation.
This is not usually done on the nose of the media by well-paid marketers.
After all, with materials extracted from vast forests, homes for orangutans burning, you can’t sell a product.
“The industry is now at a critical juncture on the road to sustainable palm oil,” said Adam Harrison, wwf’s chief palm oil expert.
Unfortunately, palm oil is adhered to by many large companies, including Ferrero and Kellog’s among others. This is a big problem because for palm oil entire forests getting wiped out, thus taking away countless animals homes.
This is the better case, because it is common for animals to be shot or their last remaining homes set on fire, while these unfortunate animals continue to run into nowhere with their little ones.
We’re about to find out what kind of horrors the big company Kellog’s, and other similar companies are going to create, a mistake to make their cheap waste scourge and feed it to consumers…
Palm oil plantations in Southeast-Asia, Africa and Latin America, a habitat for critically endangered orangutans, produce 65% of the world’s vegetable oils.
Palm oil is an important ingredient in a lot of food, cosmetics, soap and detergent, and is also becoming a source of bio-fuel.
Total palm oil demand is expected to double by 2020, posing a growing threat to tropical forests and biodiversity, further increasing greenhouse gas emissions and threatening new conflicts with affected communities.
The Sumatran tiger is one of the most beautiful and endangered animals on Earth. In Thatbajn, there are now only 400 individuals living in the wild under natural conditions.
A few years ago, that number was around 500. And soon its population will drop below 300. The extinction of these animals consists of many factors, but it also undeniably contributes to a factor that is unnecessarily unnecessarily.
These animals only lose their homes, including their lives, to put cereal on the table of increasingly guzzling consumers.
Tigers in the Indonesian jungles are on the brink of starvation as they losing their habitat, as palm oil is important in the production of these kinds of products.
While a significant part of humanity is swollen and fattened by these industrial wastes, which we call cereals, other animals are starving to death because some large corporations are only looking at profit. Switching to alternatives to palm oil is ‘not economical’.
Ironically, the tiger on a product at Kellog’s bears an eerily resembling a Sumatran tiger. It’s a way of being cheeky.
How long will mankind allow wildlife and nature to die to support their increasingly fattening society?