Sara Ali Manager • about 2 years ago
To reduce global warming emissions by using Bio-Diesel
"According to World Air Quality Report (2020), Pakistan is the 2nd most polluted country in the World. Vehicles that runs in fossil fuels is the main caused of this pollution. Fossil fuel combustion discharge greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in our outer atmosphere and leads to a rise in Earth's average temperature besides polluting the air. In July 2015,1260 to 2,000 Karachi citizens died due to heatstroke and dehydration.
According to German Watch, Pakistan has been ranked globally in the top ten countries most affected by climate change in the past 20 years, owing to its geographical location. According to the Global Climate Risk Index annual report for 2020, Pakistan has lost 0.53 percent per unit GDP, suffered economic losses worth US$ 3792.52 million and witnessed 152 extreme weather events from 1999 to 2018.
Restaurant owner sell their waste cooking oil to small restaurant and dabas which is completely illegal, and it is one of the major reasons of cardiovascular disease and cancer because it is carcinogenic.
In Pakistan, almost 506,870 patients die per year due to cancer and cardiovascular diseases. Waste cooking oil plays a significant role in cancer and heart diseases because it is carcinogenic, which cause cancer and produce bad cholesterol in the body to increase risk of heart disease and stroke.
Improperly disposed of waste cooking oil is a threat to the environment and causing produced harmful gases, contaminated soil and polluted water supplies.
Household drains their waste cooking into sewerage line it can cause sewer blockages and other major plumbing problems, because sewage systems are not designed to filter out fats, oils and greases (FOG). It requires heavy cost to repair sewerage line from this significant damage. Finally, this blockage is completely disrupting your daily life and during rain we all have suffered sewerage/gutter overflow all over in Pakistan.
Pakistan is facing a severe economic crisis owed to an unceasingly rising gap between energy demand and energy supply. The price of energy is rising unceasingly and is predicted to be at its peak by 2050."
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