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Friendly fungi help forests fight climate change
by Zara Hussan
BBC News Translate This Article
19 June 2022
On 19 June 2022 BBC News reported:
A forest is home to billions of living things, some of them too small to be seen by the naked eye. Collectively, these micro-scale species contribute more to our planet than most of us could imagine. While we know that forests play a major role in countering global warming -- acting as reservoirs for carbon -- what is less well understood is how tiny organisms that dwell hidden in the soil help lock away our greenhouse gas emissions.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The trees in our forests absorb carbon dioxide from the atmosphere as they photosynthesise; their leaves, powered by sunlight, convert that carbon dioxide into oxygen and sugar. As a tree grows, the carbon becomes part of its woody 'biomass'. ... Trees though do not act in isolation; they are entangled with -- and work alongside -- a vast community of micro-scale fungi.
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