Preservation of Existing Marine Living Resources and Heritage in the Caspian Sea for Future Generations
All aspects of Caspian sea, Photo Editor: Siamak Bakhtiariniaby Ramin Adibi
At the beginning of this video, you would watch a brief introduction of political and physical geography of the largest lake in the world. Then, issues such as living and non-living resources, i.e. renewable and nonrenewable resources, are covered. In the part assigned to the “living resources of the Caspian Sea”, Sturgeons and Caspian seals, whose population is being decreased, are named. It has to be noted that such wonderful and useful creatures can be thoughtfully prevented from extinction and utilized as national assets.
Maritime cultural heritage, a couple of shipwrecks discovered in the southern coasts of the Caspian Sea and a part of The Great Wall of Gorgan (The Red Snake), presently lying under water, as well as fluctuations in the level of the Caspian Sea and their impact on the cultural resources are all dealt with in the “non-living or nonrenewable resources” section. Eventually, it is mentioned that future generations will not enjoy such significant links to the past on the ground that cultural resources, opposed to nonrenewable living resources, are ignored.
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Press release and images provided by Ramin Adibi Director of Archaeology of Maritime Landscape Magazine(AMLM) For further information please contact: email@example.com Ramin.firstname.lastname@example.org