Hawaii Land Depletion

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A lot of people that claim equity in Hawaii are leaseholders. Only a small percentage are landowners. The impact of the housing market prices rooted from World War 2. That event was a major factor because people thought they were investing better by being lessors. They thought it was less risky and had a lot more value. These lessors were considered private parties instead of representation of parties. This was the opposite of Israel and Singapore. Private landowners are very powerful starting with Bishop Estate following Castle foundation, Castle estate, and Campbell estate. In the early 50s through the late 70s, fee-simple homes weren’t available and the only option was lease. Housing rates were spiked up and rents were renegotiated. In…show more content…
91% of Hawaii is reliant on importing food and 92% on importing energy. So when the land deteriorates from impacts like incorrect waste disposal it creates even less space for natural resources. There are specific environmental challenges against Hawaii that include sea levels rising, global warming, food and water scarcity, land depletion, high energy costs and invasive species and natural disasters that bring more invasive species and kill natural resources and local species like coral. But by 2050 Hawaii should be revolved and more sustainable and have lasting sustainability. By 2030 70% of local energy will be…show more content…
These include aloha and welcoming, imi naauao and education, malama and care for the land, ike pono for intuition, kuleana which is your responsibility, hoomau to keep on going, and haahaa to remain humble. To manage natural resources, invasive species have to go away and stay away and we do that by keeping imports on the low side and producing locally. Making sure freshwater is available is also crucial by not wasting the water in our households, measuring rising sea levels and ocean acidification, and higher temperatures. How many cars on the road also matters so doing mass transport instead of single rider cars will reduce the amount of cars on the road and reduce the amount of fuel we use. So 7.8 billion dollars in motor gas, jet fuel, and residential fuel costs will go down. So the Aloha+ challenge of 2030 is to have 30% of our food that we consume produced locally and to decrease carbon emissions. To maintain a sustainable environment in Hawaii is crucial for the land. We as consumers have to be aware of our decisions as consumers and the affect it has on the economy. You must be calculative in the decisions you make and take responsibility for the environment as an individual. To fufill these needs we must one, develop a sustainable plan in terms of how it relates to the community and the future. Promotions and advertisements across all of Hawaii’s different environments will help succeed its goals

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