<pre><pre>The bizarre plan to spend $ 400 million of YOUR money on & # 39; fake clouds & # 39; to save the Great Barrier Reef

Revealed: the bizarre plan to spend $ 400 million of YOUR money on & # 39; fake clouds & # 39; to save the Great Barrier Reef

  • Bizarre $ 400 million taxpayer-funded plan to save Great Barrier Reef is revealed
  • Great Barrier Reef Foundation came up with the progressive restoration plan for reefs
  • It has been suggested to create shadow through clouds, mist, fog or surface films

A bizarre $ 200 million taxpayer-funded rescue plan to protect the Great Barrier Reef from climate change destruction has been revealed.

The Great Barrier Reef Foundation is expected to publish a 113-page & # 39; s plan on Friday describing how it plans to spend a federal grant of $ 444 million to save the reef.

Man-made clouds, fog and shade cloths all turned out to be the & # 39; best option & # 39; to be able to ward off solar radiation and protect the Great Barrier Reef from climate change, The Courier Mail reported.

A bizarre $ 400 million taxpayer-funded recovery plan to protect the Great Barrier Reef (destruction) from climate change has been revealed

According to the latest report from the Australian Institute of Marine Science, there has been a general decline in coral cover in the reef over the last five years

According to the latest report from the Australian Institute of Marine Science, there has been a general decline in coral cover in the reef over the last five years

According to the latest report from the Australian Institute of Marine Science, there has been a general decline in coral cover in the reef over the last five years

While replanting and sowing the coral to restore lost cover has been considered, experts have argued that the exercise is not only expensive but also labor intensive.

The foundation realized that it was necessary to think outside the box, so it went together with a consortium of experts and devised the progressive restoration plan for reefs.

The report concluded that the best option for reef-wide protection lies in large-scale solar radiation control, which led to the consideration of radical approaches.

& # 39; The concept of creating shadow through clouds, fog, fog or surface films assumes that reduced solar radiation protects corals from bleaching, & # 39; according to the report.

The GRBF report also found that, with the right research and development efforts, the goal of repairing the reef from the effects of climate change is possible.

The foundation emphasized the substantial costs of replacing heat-resistant coral in the reef, because it would say that no fewer than 700,000 divers would be working around the clock.

The report is because the latest data from the Australian Institute of Marine Sciences has shown that coral cover has generally declined over the past five years.

According to the latest AIMS report, crown-of-thorn starfish outbreaks, cyclones and coral bleaching have been the most harmful to the reef in recent years.

According to the AIMS report, crown-of-thorn starfish (pictured) outbreaks, cyclones and coral bleaching have been the most harmful to the reef in recent years

According to the AIMS report, crown-of-thorn starfish (pictured) outbreaks, cyclones and coral bleaching have been the most harmful to the reef in recent years

According to the AIMS report, crown-of-thorn starfish (pictured) outbreaks, cyclones and coral bleaching have been the most harmful to the reef in recent years

The AIM study also showed that healthy coral reefs had coverage of up to 50 percent, other areas were bare with thin skeletons covered with peat algae.

The AIM study also showed that healthy coral reefs had coverage of up to 50 percent, other areas were bare with thin skeletons covered with peat algae.

The AIM study also showed that healthy coral reefs had coverage of up to 50 percent, other areas were bare with thin skeletons covered with peat algae.

The AIM study also showed that healthy coral reefs had coverage of up to 50 percent, other areas were bare with thin skeletons covered with peat algae.

The progressive GBRF plan comes after Sir David Attenborough responded to the issue during a parliamentary inquiry in the United Kingdom on Tuesday.

Mr Attenborough expelled Australian politicians because they denied climate change and said: & # 39; We cannot be radical enough & # 39; when it comes to the protection of natural resources.

The Australian Marine Conservation Society welcomed the new plan to solve the problem given the recent effects of bleaching and heat waves on the reef.

AMCS Great Barrier Reef campaign manager Shani Tager said the nation must fight to protect the future of the reef.

& # 39; This is a burning red flag for our reef and our nation, & # 39; she said.

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