The Best Researchers in the World Present the Right Strategies to Prevent a Climate Catastrophe!
We have developed many groundbreaking ideas that will change the world significantly.
In this book, we show with very simple strategies.
How we can:
Various global governments and independent agencies have asked us to bring our vast knowledge in the field of climate change to the entire planet.
We at Fidegogard are ready to respond to this government request to make all our knowledge available to humanity so that the most important measures can be implemented immediately and take effect worldwide.
I, Volker Mothes, President of Fidegogard, would like to briefly take this opportunity to introduce myself and other members of the collective, as this book has been crafted with many industrious hands and intelligent minds around the world.
Fidegogard is a worldwide network of scientists, engineers, physicists, geologists, social scientists, computer scientists, nuclear specialists, and particle scientists.
Fidegogard deals with global problems and contemplates only the best possible solutions.
In fact, we have already developed many vital technologies that are already in use worldwide.
Each member, whether a researcher and or inventor, donates their time for the cause.
We work in our spare time, but our work is vital.
The age of the members in our Fidegogard organization ranges from 35 years to the age of 85.
You can’t apply to work for us. Instead, we scour the planet for the most extraordinary people in their respective fields.
To mitigate any potential for confusion or misappropriation, we sometimes get asked if we are a secret organization.
But what does secret even mean?
Every company tries not to broadcast all its business practices to the world.
Or do any of you know the Coca-Cola recipe?
This publication will be the first in a series, an overview of our ideas and how we can start to implement them.
Imagine a world without the U.S., without all its inventions, and without all its wise minds – what would our world look like today?
From now on, we must make all our knowledge available to all countries because it is of little use if only the U.S. does something about climate change.
There are global problems that the U.S. could never solve alone.
And one more thing, our members may also include some well-known public figures. That’s why we will never mention any names of people active in our organization.
It could also be presidents, former presidents, CEOs of technology companies, actors, etc.
How can we actually prevent climate change?
Let’s start with the most basic of tenets – doing nothing will accomplish exactly that, nothing. If we want to accomplish our goals of slowing, stopping, and even
reversing climate change, we must act - Of course, only together, with our hands, our knowledge, and our common resources.
Because: Idle Hands Do Not Prevent Climate Change.
With a population of more than 8 billion people, Earth has more than enough hands available in this world, but very few of them actually know how
to use them properly, at least in furtherance of the ultimate goal - to create something with them.
Sustainably, for all humanity.
Resources are a more complicated discussion, but at the end of the day, there is also enough money available.
How we choose to use and utilize our resources is the most important thing to consider.
In the world of climate change, perhaps an example is most fitting.
We do not necessarily need money to create something.
Money is really just a reward for something we’ve done for someone else.
You can even earn a lot of money with very little money.
Imagine you buy two pounds (0.907kg) of delicious cherries, and while eating them, you get the idea that you want to make many more people happy with them so they, too, can eat cherries.
The brilliance of renewable products like cherries is that they are unlimited, at least when considered on an indefinite timeline.
The cherries we eat today come from millennia of growing, harvesting, planting, and starting the process again.
Now, you only have two pounds of cherries.
However, we are lucky that our ancestors already had the same brilliant idea.
They also wanted to make us happy with abundant food and therefore sowed and planted grains, vegetables, and fruits - again and again.
Could you possibly delight several million people with your limited number of cherries?
Theoretically, yes! Of course, your two pounds of cherries cannot possibly feed a million people today, but in the future, over time, it is very much possible.
It is the same with our future generations. We need to sow and plant today so future generations can reap and sow again.
Let’s break this down a bit more.
But before we do, remember that cherries are just one easy to understand example.
These same principles operate for thousands, maybe even millions, of other products and commodities around the world.
But let’s stick to cherries for the purpose of our example, and let’s imagine that you save just 15 cherry pits from your supply.
Suppose you grow cherry trees from 15 cherry pits.
The life cycle of a cherry tree from a cherry pit can vary depending on various factors, such as the cherry variety,
location, climate, and the care of the tree. It usually takes five years for a cherry tree to bear fruit.
Of the 15 pits you plant, ten trees grow.
Now, you are lucky to have enough land available in the U.S.
Just make sure that there is water nearby.
Let’s assume that only ten trees have grown out of these pits.
And of the ten trees, you take 12 cherry pits each.
That’s 120 cherry pits.
Only 100 trees grow from them after five years. Of course, the first cherry trees are already bigger and bear more fruit.
And so, ten trees become 100 trees, 1,000 trees, and ultimately 1 million trees.
This is exactly what happens millions of times in this world every day!
The secret is not to grind all grains into flour and eat all the bread but to sow part of the grains again and again.
We just have to show people how to do it repeatedly because new generations are constantly need to learn the lessons of
Let’s discuss climate change, global warming, and global cooling.
So, climate change doesn’t necessarily mean that the Earth gets warmer.
It can also mean that the climate atmosphere cools.
The Ice Age represents just one example of this cold climate change.
We mostly worry ourselves with global warming, but global cooling would be equally as horrific, because the harvests would fail, and many crops
would become untenable in places where they used to thrive.
Whether warming or cooling, dramatic climate change doesn’t benefit the world – in either direction.
Let’s start with what seems like an easy question.
What is climate?
Generally, the answer is exactly what you think it is.
Climate is the weather in an area, whether it be a microclimate or the entire globe.
It includes things like temperature, wind speed, humidity and much more.
Climate is the air we breathe and the nature that exists around us.
We experience a number of climates in our lives, but let’s consider two for the time being – the climate in front of a building in a specific region (outside) and the climate inside the building (inside).
When we’re talking about an outside climate, we can look at historical analysis and current scientific readings to predict what the climate might be now, and in the future.
January in Helsinki is always going to be cold.
The climate for a particular geographical area, such as New York City, has a typical annual weather course.
So you can expect it won’t be -22Â°F in June or July in New York, and in December, you won’t predominantly experience
temperatures of 86Â°F.
Likewise, one assumes warm temperatures all year round in Havana.
We also call an the artificially created relationship between temperature and humidity in an enclosed building a type of climate.
Even though the climate inside may be harder to predict, certain trends can’t be ignored.
Here, too, one can assume certain temperatures on average.
If you go into an office or shopping mall, you can predict that it will typically be an overall pleasant climate.
You want to read more. Click here