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the world will face a severe food crisis due to climate change
Agriculture Aivee Akther

The world will face a severe food crisis due to climate change

The world will face a severe food crisis due to climate change

Aivee-Akther-News-Ticker

Experts have long warned that the world could face a severe food crisis due to population growth and climate change.

The ongoing Russia-Ukraine war over the Corona pandemic has had a devastating effect on global food security. As a result, the world is now facing an unprecedented food crisis. The crisis has led to rising food prices worldwide.



The United Nations has warned that the global food situation could worsen in the coming months, and the world might face a long-term famine.

In the wake of the global food crisis, scientists are compiling a list of little-known plants that could be on our food menus by 2050, according to an online report.

According to the report, we can make breakfast with False banana (Ensete ventricosum) in the future. Moreover, we can put the fruit of the Pandanus tree in light snacks. The Russia-Ukraine war has made people think about how dangerous it is to depend on a small number of imported crops and foods worldwide.

Ukraine is one of the top wheat-producing countries in the world. Wheat exports from Ukrainian ports were suspended due to the war. The country’s sunflower oil exports and other food grains have also stopped.



This has had a severe impact on the world market. Ninety percent of our calories come from just 15 crops. If there is a crisis in this crop, its effect on our food security is standard. It is essential to find new food sources to avoid this potential danger.

Experts at the Royal Botanic Gardens in London are working to determine what the future holds for our food. Experts say that, in particular, the risk of food loss due to climate change is increasing exponentially. Incidents like crop loss are happening all the time. As a result, prices of major food products are rising rapidly worldwide.

Sam Pirinon, a researcher at the Royal Botanic Gardens in London, said, “Diversifying the foods we eat is one of the ways to help reduce hunger, reduce biodiversity loss and help adapt to climate change.

We know there are thousands of edible plant species around the world. Different people eat them. Here, we can find a solution to this global challenge of the future. Of the more than 7,000 edible plants worldwide, only 417 are widely grown. These plants use for food.”

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