The internet is awash with news articles about the state of ecology, but few of them are actually written by scientists.
Many of these articles are by bloggers or academics.
That’s a shame.
Science, like all other sciences, is the basis of a society and society is based on science.
Science is the foundation of a culture.
And it’s also the foundation for good public policy.
For that reason, it’s important that we make sure that our science-based media and media-focused academic and community communities are fully informed about what’s going on in our world.
In fact, science can inform policy too.
We know that there is a big role for science in improving health and well-being.
And we know that it can reduce pollution.
But the same is true of all areas of public policy, and it is our responsibility to inform the public about the science, the data and the facts that are going on around us.
A new survey by the International Association for the Study of Environmental Health and Risk has found that a significant number of people in Europe, the United States and Australia have at least one environmental health problem they believe has a significant impact on their well- being, including climate change.
The report, which was released on Tuesday, was commissioned by the European Environment Agency (EEA) and the Australian Environmental Research Centre.
The results of the survey show that, on average, about a third of people surveyed believe that there are at least three health problems that could be caused by a particular action in our current and future global and regional environment.
Of these three health conditions, about half say they have a specific environmental health concern they are concerned about and about one-third say they worry about an issue that they have personally observed, and about two-thirds of people say they would want to know more about the problem.
That suggests that many people have environmental health concerns but that the number of such people is still relatively low, which is a good thing.
People are concerned that climate change is causing extreme weather and extreme sea-level rise.
The survey also finds that nearly half of respondents believe there are risks to biodiversity in the oceans, lakes and coastal areas.
More than a third say they believe we are already seeing negative impacts on our biodiversity, which could become even worse if climate change continues.
It also suggests that a lot of people are concerned with the possibility of extinction in some of our biodiversity hotspots, which means that we are probably facing a crisis of biodiversity on a global scale.
Many people are also concerned about the effects of pollution.
People worry about the health effects of air pollution, which affects all of us and that the effects are already happening.
Some people also worry about climate change and the effects that it will have on biodiversity.
There are many different types of people, but for many people it’s not just a climate issue, but a health issue, too.
Some of the health concerns are specific to specific environments and there are concerns about specific types of pollution, such as those that come from farming or oil and gas extraction.
The findings from the survey are based on more than 1,300 interviews with over 1,000 people.
In total, it found that around 30% of respondents had health concerns about their environment.
About two-fifths of people were concerned about climate disruption, and around one-fifth were concerned with air pollution.
The poll also found that nearly a third had health issues about the water supply.
About one-half of people have health concerns regarding their local environment.
And about one in five people have concerns about the potential for water pollution, or about the possibility that it could be a problem.
About 40% of people said they were worried about the environment as a whole.
These findings are based around the questions asked in the survey and also include a number of different questions.
These questions asked about a number different aspects of the environment, including: the health impact of pollution; the health and safety of water; and the impacts of pollution on local ecosystems.
This is what the findings show, and are based upon the responses of people aged 18 and over.
But there are some other interesting findings in the study.
The biggest takeaway from the poll is that climate disruption and pollution are major concerns for a large number of respondents.
Around one-quarter of people who were asked the questions about climate are concerned at least partly about climate disruptions, while around one in ten people are worried about air pollution and one in 10 people are worrying about water pollution.
In terms of specific health impacts, nearly one-sixth of people (17%) have a particular health concern related to their environment, while less than one in four (17.6%) have health problems relating to their health or the environment.
These health problems include: anxiety about water quality; physical and mental health problems, including cardiovascular problems; asthma and other air pollution problems; and problems with sleep, depression and anxiety.
The number of health issues people have related to the environment