The coronavirus has exposed the fragility of our societies and is a chance to build a more sustainable future, a future where we are prepared for similar precautions and how we can protect ourselves even better. The virus crisis has proved that radical change can happen in a short period of time. But can we harness this awareness to bring about systemic transformation?
In a recent interview couple of months ago Germany’s leading transformation researcher (Maja Gospel) says: “it’s possible — and necessary to understand what our concept of value is, and — I think this is where corona really helped us — what are the things that are really important to us. So is good relationships, our health; and it is reliable access to food and accommodation where we can rest our heads and be safe. ” Absolutely right of Ms. Gospel, but as we begin to recover from COVID-19, we need to ask ourselves how we can build back better than before. One thing is that the crisis has brought existing inequalities into sharp focus and could make them even worse, but with a response driven by collaboration between all nations and societies, we can achieve sure and lasting change all around the globe. Not only are we becoming more aware of our global economy’s effect on the planet, but we are also eager for the planet’s health to improve. We should be gathering evidence about how changes to our business-as-usual approach can heal the environment. Now more than ever, we need to search for solutions that are practical, affordable, and easily adoptable so that we put an end to our most destructive habits and ensure a livable planet for generations to come. We must invest in solutions that help people and planet thrive together.
We are all eager to see and feel signs of environment becoming cleaner and better palce without endangering the health of people or our planet. The future and the well being of of our planet is solely dependent on us, the intelling human beings. So we have to act like ones and stop purposely polluting and slowly destroying our home. Think futuristically, think globally.
The pandemic has shown us the drastic impact fossil fuels are having on our environment – and how quickly the planet starts to show signs of recovery when we stop using them. The need for renewable energy is even more critical now; it provides a lifeline for millions of people, but it’s also a catalyst to ensure a bright, prosperous and healthy future for generations to come. Renewable energy is a golden thread that weaves all aspects of our lives together. It can power homes, businesses, schools and hospitals without some pathways that we should follow:
We are all starting to understand how fragile our agricultural systems are and how the relationship between people, land and animals in one part of the world can affect everyone everywhere. Now more than ever, we need to advocate for more circular models, a different relationship with our food, a different relationship with the people who produce it, and with the land, plants and animals that nourish our families.
People are becoming more aware of the relationship between work and society. Job functions that were once ignored or undervalued are now recognized as vital, and many workers are—quite rightly—demanding better working conditions. Now more than ever, we should be advocating for safe, secure, and dignified employment, particularly for those people working in traditionally low-paid, undervalued roles and for those who are often excluded from earning a living, such as migrants and refugees. Everybody should have the opportunity to develop a sustainable income, contribute to society, own assets and build their family’s resilience.
The world recovers from the ravages of the pandemic with a renewed sense of solidarity. Governments and citizens of the world over come to a shared vision for a more inclusive and sustainable economy and work in tandem to achieve that goal. The world transitions from a largely unipolar world directed by the US into a multi-polar one in which nation-states and international organizations collaborate more closely to tackle climate change and deep-rooted societal problems. Under this scenario, investments in environmental technology and renewables increase while governments also introduce new policies to protect vulnerable communities and give workers enhanced rights. Such measures come with a cost, however. Rates of economic growth fall below the long-term trend as tighter regulations and higher corporate tax rates stifle innovation and competition.
The COVID-19 outbreak actually helped us realize few things – that we are more vulnerable than we think , everything can change in just a week and that we have to put a lot more effort if we want to live a peaceful and healthy life within and after the pandemic. Some people believe (like Elon Musk) that the panic is causing more harm than the virus itself, and others (like Bill Gates) are concerned more about the future and the well – being of humanity, creating investing in medicaments (aerosols, vaccines, sprays) that are able to destroy the virus’s cells and keep us safe.
MVS Pharma GmbH is an innovative pharmaceutical start-up company, which researches in the area of reducing viruses and bacteria with plant based aerosols. Their special formula ensures the purity and the stability of the used ingredients during storage.
Aleksandar Videv is an article writer, who explores the scientific and fictional ideas about future with/or after Covid-19…. and the possibilities for producing aerosols made out of plants against respiratory viruses and bacteria.
Keywords : #bacteria #future #possibilities #innovative #aerosols #research #environment #protection #planet #renewable #energy