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I did an essay on saving pandas. would that help?
yes it would thank you
depending if its still on my computer! I'll look.
hold on i got somethin
ok thank you both
he giant panda (Ailuropoda melanoleuca, lit. "black and white cat-foot"; simplified Chinese: 大熊猫; traditional Chinese: 大熊貓; pinyin: dà xióng māo, lit. "big bear cat"), also known as panda bear or simply panda, is a bear native to south central China. It is easily recognized by the large, distinctive black patches around its eyes, over the ears, and across its round body. The name "giant panda" is sometimes used to distinguish it from the unrelated red panda. Though it belongs to the order Carnivora, the giant panda's diet is over 99% bamboo. Giant pandas in the wild will occasionally eat other grasses, wild tubers, or even meat in the form of birds, rodents or carrion. In captivity, they may receive honey, eggs, fish, yams, shrub leaves, oranges, or bananas along with specially prepared food. The giant panda lives in a few mountain ranges in central China, mainly in Sichuan province, but also in neighbouring provinces, namely Shaanxi and Gansu. As a result of farming, deforestation, and other development, the giant panda has been driven out of the lowland areas where it once lived. The giant panda is a conservation reliant endangered species. A 2007 report shows 239 pandas living in captivity inside China and another 27 outside the country. As of December 2014, 49 giant pandas live in captivity outside China, living in 18 zoos in 13 different countries. Wild population estimates vary; one estimate shows that there are about 1,590 individuals living in the wild, while a 2006 study via DNA analysis estimated that this figure could be as high as 2,000 to 3,000. Some reports also show that the number of giant pandas in the wild is on the rise. In March 2015, Mongabay stated the wild giant panda population increased by 268, or 16.8%, totaling to 1,864 individuals. However, the IUCN does not believe there is enough certainty yet to reclassify the species from endangered to vulnerable. While the dragon has often served as China's national emblem, internationally the giant panda appears at least as commonly. As such, it is becoming widely used within China in international contexts, for example as one of the five Fuwa mascots of the Beijing Olympics.
does that help
Giant Panda's in Distress Have you ever laid eyes on a Giant Panda Bear? Few of us have, and unless we put forth a real effort to save these beautiful creatures, even fewer people in future generations will have the incredible opportunity to see the Giant Panda in person because, they are among some of the most seriously endangered species today. The Giant Panda's are going to become extinct in the near future if we don't take a stand and be the voice the panda's all desperately need. The cause to decreasing numbers in the panda population includes poaching, habitat destruction, human encroachment, degration, reproductive rates, and bamboo being destroyed (National Geographic.com). There are approximately 1,600 panda's in the whole world. forty-three percent of panda habitats and twenty-nine percent of panda population are not protected. The panda population has been changing over the years. In the 1970s it was reduced to almost 1,000 but, a conservation program has increased the population to almost 1,600 pandas from the past years to today all over across the South Western part of China (WWF.org). The panda's habitat is in danger of taking a turn for the worse. The Panda Bears are living in belts of bamboo less than a mile wide. The remaining bamboo forests in China are only able to support about 1,000 wild Panda Bears. Also, the construction at the roads of the reserves affects the panda's reservation by blocking the migration, pairing, and exchange of genes (The Telegraph). Mr. Fan from The Telegraph stated, "We may have to give up building some infrastructures or the panda will face a bigger threat to it's existence than in 1980." Dr. Xiuwen Yan of the life science college of Ninjing Agriculture University discovered panda blood contains a peptide with strong antimicrobial qualities - so much that it killed Gram negative bacteria. The blood was also affective against drug-resistant bacteria strains. The peptide was very fast acting as well. Yan and his team of researchers reported that the panda peptide killed staphylococcus bacteria in one hour. It takes the standard staph antibiotic six hours to kill the bacterium. Scientists were able to synthesis the peptide in a lab (TakePart.com). This means they can grow it without harming any wild animals. By saving the panda bear's scientists will be able to continue to grow the peptide and help those in need. Some may argue the Panda is costing to much money and we should spend it else where but, this is very little money were talking about. Zoo's don't usually completely regroup the fees that China charges them to "rent" the bears. All pandas in the world officially belong to the peoples republic, even the ones born in captivity in other countries but, the zoos still make back most of the money. This is only about one hundred thousand dollars a year, nationwide, in "losses". The pentagon's budget just this is over a trillion dollars (Popular Science.com). There for, the amount of money required to save the pandas is minimal. What can we do to help the seriously endangered species? We can donate money to the World Wildlife Fund, or WWF. Our donation will have a positive affect for the pandas, their environment, and the local people. Our donation will also help towards Nature reserve protection, community development, research, and monitoring work. Together we can take a stand and be the voice all the pandas desperately need. Works cited "The Telegraph - Calcutta." The Telegraph. Mr.Fan, n.d. Web. 22 Nov. 2013.
"Endangered Pandas." WorldWildlife.org. World Wildlife Fund, n.d. Web. 21 Nov. 2013. . "Endangered Pandas." WorldWildlife.org. World Wildlife Fund, n.d. Web. 21 Nov. 2013.
. Shapiro, Jenna. "TakePart | Stories That Matter, Action That Counts." Editorial. Another Reason Panda's Rock: Their Blood May save Your Life 4 Jan. 2013: n. pag. TakePart. Web. 04 Dec. 2013
do you still want mine? I do have it.