Environment can have a major impact on all areas of the society, including Business Organization as well as Personal Life-Styles. Two of the major issues that I want to discuss are Global Warming and Acid Rain. Global Warming is also called the greenhouse effect, is believed to be caused by changes in the earth 's atmosphere as a result of industrial processes. Rising global temperatures are expected to raise sea level, and change precipitation and other local climate conditions. Changing regional climate could alter forests, crop yields, and water supplies. It could also threaten human health, and harm birds, fish, and many types of ecosystems. Deserts may expand into existing rangelands, and the character of some of our National Parks may be permanently altered.
Most of the United States is expected to warm, although sulfates may limit warming in some areas. Scientists currently are unable to determine which parts of the United States will become wetter or drier, but there is likely to be an overall trend toward increased precipitation and evaporation, more intense rainstorms, and drier soils. Unfortunately, many of the potentially most important impacts depend upon whether rainfall increases or decreases, which can not be reliably projected for specific areas. Throughout the world, the prevalence of particular diseases and other threats to human health depend largely on local climate. Extreme temperatures can directly cause the loss of life.
Moreover, several serious diseases only appear in warm areas. Finally, warm temperatures can increase air and water pollution, which in turn harm human health.
The most direct effect of climate change would be the impacts of hotter temperatures themselves. Extremely hot temperatures increase the number of people who die on a given day for many reasons: People with heart problems are vulnerable because one 's cardiovascular system must work harder to keep the body cool
Bibliography: Elliott, T. C., and Schwieger, R. G., eds., The Acid Rain Sourcebook (1984); Mohnen, V.A., "The Challenge of Acid Rain," Scientific American, August (1998); Ostmann, Robert, Jr., Acid Rain: A Plague upon the Waters (1998); Rogene A Buchholz: Principles of Environmental Management (1998)