Share with friends: Tweet Share Share Print Tags Climate Change Desertification Conflict Weather Global Warming This post is from the category: Sustainable Development This post is licensed under: CC-BY-NC-ND 3.0 Share with friends: Tweet Share Share Print Related Contents Destroying what feeds you Millions of trees are fired and wasted under Nigerian cooking pots as many women still cook on three-stone fires. Cooking with fire wood has destroyed large sways of Nigerian forest cover, which is under threat of extinction today. Mallam Adamu Mbar Yelwa is a 78 year old citizen of Taraba state. He remembers the days when clouds were hanging low over Yelwa forests, providing the people of the area with fresh air and lots of animals. Watch Video Conflict in Nigeria What happens if Nigeria continues with business-as-usual, allowing resource scarcities and uneven distribution of income from natural resources to foster conflict and strife? A troubling picture emerges where extreme drought and excessive rains force millions of people to migrate, looking for food, shelter and employment. Green Deal Nigeria author Huzi Mshelia looks at the conflict implications of climate change. Read More - Conflict, Green Deal Nigeria study By Huzi Ishaku Mshelia Imagine..Conflict ..a country where conflict has reduced because oil is no longer the main source of wealth- for- a- few, but where young people can access economic growth in different sectors such as renewable energy, agriculture, manufacturing and transport. Marrying a farmer is fashionable as it provides security for a small family.