A Review of Stiff – The Curious Lives Of Human Cadavers

Humans value trees because they give shelter, fruits, and firewood, and their barks and roots can occasionally be used as medicine to treat certain disorders.

Most African countries, including Zimbabwe, should protect the God-given flora and animals. Despite the fact that African countries have ministries of the environment, less emphasis is made on conserving trees for a healthy environment that benefits both humans and animals.

Trees, as well as some reptiles, can be used by wild birds and reptiles to enrich the ecosystem. This may also boost soil fertility by increasing biodiversity, or natural soil richness.

Trees are beneficial to our life since their scent can provide beneficial odours for breathing, which may aid in oxygen circulation within our red blood cells. If there are hurricanes or whirlwinds, tree leaves can contain the wind’s strength.
Africans all around the world should be taught on the need of keeping a healthy environment for the members’ long-term benefit. It is our responsibility to record the names of indigenous trees and pass this information on to future generations as indigenous knowledge.

Because of power shortages, such as in Zimbabwe, where energy is scarce, most people cut down trees for firewood, destroying the majority of our forestry. Both rural and urban residents are cutting down trees at an alarming pace as a source of energy, a trend that the government and relevant ministry should monitor to avoid the extinction of rare native shrubs.

In order to maintain the balance of our forestry, urban farming in most high-density and low-density suburbs in most parts of Zimbabwe should be prohibited. Rural-urban migration is now occurring in Zimbabwe, with most individuals opting to live in cities rather than rural areas.

Tress is beneficial to humans because it improves the pace of evaporation, resulting in a high rate of rainfall. Rainfall falls heavily in places with dense woodland, according to research.

Africans should also be taught how to transplant some of these shrubs into drought-resistant environments. This is the type of education that, if properly done, can help local residents profit from environmental preservation.

Thorn plants, which goats and other wild animals prefer, are drought tolerant and can be utilised to fence fields by farmers in rural locations.

For international students visiting to complete their education, trees can be employed as a source of revenue. If host communities are well-trained in tree maintenance, this may be a legacy they may pass on to future generations in their area.

Pupils and students at Zimbabwe’s elementary, secondary, and higher schools should be taught to value trees in their daily lives.