Heal Our Planet Earth
HOPE
Educational Outreach:
Secondary and Universities

Educational Outreach: Secondary (High) Schools and Universities
Feedback from the students of Worthington Kilbourne High School, Columbus, Ohio - September 28, 2006

Student - 26

Summary:

  • The tiger is the most prominent endangered species.
  • The loss of the tiger would result in the loss of the "beauty of the world".
  • 5 subspecies of tiger remain on the earth.
  • There are 2000 Bengal tigers left alive in India from the previous number of 80-100,000.
  • India is losing forest due to deforestation, resulting in loss of tiger habitat.
  • We must count on the younger generation to preserve the endangered species.

Opinion:

Overall, I liked Mr. Marrís presentation. I appreciated his passion for the preservation of the endangered species of the world and not just the Bengal tiger. He really seemed down to earth. I agree with the fact that as the younger generation, it is up to us to preserve the endangered species of the world. It isnít fair that other generations should get to miss out on seeing one of the most beautiful creatures to ever walk the planet. I also agree with the fact that the Indians should use alternative sources of fuel as much as possible in their daily lives. They are taking away much of the beauty of their country. Not only in the animal life, but the plant life as well. The Amazon is losing a football field every hour. This is unacceptable. The Indian government needs to crack down on the poaching. It also needs to establish and enforce laws banning the poaching. The same goes for the making of medicines from tigers in China.

I felt that Mr. Marrís presentation was strong due to the fact that he knew what he was talking about. He was very informative and witty at the same time. He was really a delight to listen to, excluding some low parts of the speech. I liked how he understood the big picture of things, and how he came up with solutions for the Indian rural society to take up and use. I expected some animal rights activist to come in and ruin my day, but that was definitely not the case, and I liked how he dispelled that stereotype. Iíd have to say that the only weak point of the speech was that there werenít any time for questions, but once again, overall, it was a very well spoken and informative presentation.
 

Go on to Student - 27
Return to Educational Outreach: Secondary (High) Schools and Universities
 


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