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Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
Human population
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Human population

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  1. History Growth Rate Age structures Supply & Demand Human Population
  2. History As the human population grew, how did we avoid the ill effects of density-dependent factors affecting population growth?
  3. History Reduced competition for space by expanding geographic range due to ability to live in harsher climates Reduced competition for food by shifting from hunting and gathering to agriculture and then to industrialization Reduced effect of disease with advances in public health (e.g. health care, medicine and the sewage system) which had major impacts on malnutrition, infection and hygiene Improved ability to defend (weaponry)
  4. History of the World Population http://www.unc.edu/courses/2005fall/envr/051/001/19popfood06CCS.jpg
  5. Implications on Population Occurrence Positive impact Negative implications Domestication of animals Agricultural revolution Industrial revolution
  6. DoublingTime http://www.gg.uwyo.edu/media/population/diagrams/doublingTime.jpg
  7. Video: Human Demography http://www.youtube .com/watch?v=2vr44C_G0-o (43:22)
  8. Growth Rate Average percent increase in population (2011) http://cdn3.chartsbin.com/chartimages/l_3385_150e6f59e87c3a99d7d1b94a1fb46e7b
  9. Worldwide Distribution of Population Growth
  10. Population Growth What major factor is contributing to countries that have high population growth? http://www.raisethehammer.org/static/images/world_population_growth.jpg
  11. DemographicTransition Model Model describes historical changes in demographic patterns (birth & death rates) as a country passes through through 4 stages of economic development Looks at the trends in the relationship between a country’s population growth and its economic development
  12. DemographicTransition Model http://cc.owu.edu/~rdfusch/demographic_transition.jpg
  13. http://www.geographylwc.org.uk/A/AS/ASpopulation/demographic_transition_detailed.jpg ZPG reached
  14. DemographicTransition Model Developing countries often stuck in stage 2: Not enough skilled workers or capital to make the transition to industrial stage Decline in death rate without a decline in birth rate Results in rapid population growth
  15. Population Pyramids http://blue.utb.edu/paullgj/geog3320/lectures/AgeStructures.gif Rapid Growth Negative / Declining Growth No / Zero Growth
  16. Population Pyramids http://blue.utb.edu/paullgj/geog3320/lectures/AgeStructures.gif Kenya, Nigeria, Uganda, Congo, Afghanistan Sweden, Denmark, Italy, Germany USA, Canada
  17. Population Age Structure Pyramid shape Triangle Rectangle Inverted triangle Population Growth (increase, decrease, stable) Numbers in reproductive years (few, many, average) Average life span (short, long, average) Example countries
  18. http://www.coolgeography.co.uk/GCSE/AQA/Population/Demographic%20Transition/Demographic_Transition_Model.jpg Population Pyramids and DemographicTransition Model
  19. Ecological Footprint: Demand Total amount of land needed to support one person Estimated average of 2 hectares per person globally (1 hectare = 10,000 m2 ) Some data: 20% of world’s population (wealthy) consumes 86% of world’s resources and produces 53% of the world’s CO2 emissions People in the poorest countries use 1.3% of the world’s resources and produce 3% CO2
  20. Ecological Footprint around the World http://assets.panda.org/img/original/fig22_human_dev_and_eco_footprints.gif
  21. Ecological Footprint around the world (data from 2006) http://image.guardian.co.uk/sys-images/Lifeandhealth/Pix/pictures/2006/10/25/footprint.jpghttp://www.theguardian.com/science/2006/oct/25/environment.ethicalliving
  22. Biocapacity: Supply Earth’s carry capacity for the human population Capacity of land available to meet human needs Estimated at ¼ of Earth’s surface (11 billion ha) Low-productivity areas (e.g. deserts, open oceans) are not included
  23. Supply and Demand Does the Earth’s biocapacity support the world’s ecological footprint? Data: 1961: ecological demand was 50% of biocapacity Mid-1980’s demand surpassed supply 2002: demand exceeded biocapacity by 23%
  24. Ecological Footprint less biocapacity (1961) http://www.worlddialogue.org/print.php?id=512http://www.worlddialogue.org/uploads/Newfolder2011/125b78c1372a436a89fa75744654764f.JPG
  25. Ecological Footprint less biocapacity (2007) http://www.worlddialogue.org/print.php?id=512http://www.worlddialogue.org/uploads/Newfolder2011/125b78c1372a436a89fa75744654764f.JPG
  26. Ecological Deficit Resource use and waste production that exceeds a sustainable level Data from Global Footprint Network: Currently using an equivalent of 1.5 planets It takes the Earth 1 year and 6 months to regenerate what is used in 1 year Predicted result of continued deficit Mortality rates increase Birth rates decrease
  27. United Nations Millenium Development Goals World leaders committed their nations to achieving the following by 2015: Elimination of poverty & hunger Universal education Gender equality Improved child & maternal health Reduction in HIV/AIDS infections Environmental sustainability Global partnership
  28. United Nations Millenium Development Goals Goals can only be achieved if population growth is controlled Family planning information and devices (fertility control) not readily available in low- income countries Changing cultural/social norms about family planning is an even bigger issue in many countries
  29. Replacement Rate Rate at which people have children to replace them when they die Slightly higher than 2 children per couple: Some female children die before reaching reproductive age or do not have children Current rate: 2.5 in less industrialized countries, 2.1 in more industrialized countries

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