Did you know that the Amazon Rainforest produces 20% of the world's oxygen?

Often referred to as the “lungs of the Earth,” this vast and biodiverse forest plays a critical role in regulating the global climate and supporting a wide array of plant and animal species.

The Amazon spans over 2 million square miles, covering parts of nine countries in South America, and its dense canopy is home to an estimated 390 billion individual trees, representing about 16,000 species.

Beyond its critical role in oxygen production, the Amazon Rainforest is a treasure trove of biodiversity, housing approximately 10% of all known species on Earth.

The Amazon’s complex ecosystem provides countless resources and ecosystem services, such, as water regulation, and soil stabilization, making its conservation vital for the health of our planet.

However, deforestation poses a significant threat to this irreplaceable natural wonder, highlighting the urgent need for global efforts to protect and preserve the Amazon.

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