Coral reefs are threatening the passage of time through Egyptian and Thai diving because it is so severe that civil servants prohibit or halt some of the operators, but are now moving towards more sustainable diving.
The Professional Association of Diving Instructors (Padi), one of the world's largest training groups, and the UN-backed Reef-World Foundation, a charity charitable organization in Britain, will be helping to get into the Green Fins scheme, which helps to dive. Environmental mitigation systems to reduce environmental impact and reduce coral reefs.
James Harvey, the Operator Director of the Reef-World Foundation, said: "When you look at the occupation areas in Bilbao, when you see shorter corals, smaller species variations and changes in fish behavior, compared to other parts of the same area, these corals can be used to recover incidents it has less chance.
"Our ultimate goal is to reduce local coral reefs to make the global impacts of climate change more resistant."
In the whole, the diving and diving industry is the fastest tourist sector and 25 million divers have Padi certificates. Several studies have created tourism in developed regions and coral reefs in small coastal regions for the disease.
That year, beginners with a million and a half years, have the biggest threat to corals, especially in tourist areas, according to Harvey.
"Sector clays directly plunge their fins down," he said. "Sediments and corals use a lot of energy to clean themselves, fight against climate change and illnesses."
Among other things, the other risks to the marine industry are the physical damage of heavy anchors and oil pollution and other pollution to the use of ships in ships.
Climate change has increased large-scale gold-plating and coral mass deaths, according to a science-published study.
Reef-World develops the Green Fins scheme, in cooperation with the United Nations Environment, to ensure environmentally friendly immersion centers and to strengthen the governance and government laws of developing countries.
Membership dive centers are selected annually for a 15-point code of conduct to reduce the risk of corals. Nine countries and 550 centers, especially Southeast Asia, have already signed up.
Through Padi's collaboration, Reef-World plans to expand its scheme, and is already working with the members of the Dominican Republic and is participating in Egyptian talks, according to the UN.
Jerker Tamelander, head of the United Nations Environment Corps in Bangkok, said: "In a study we have analyzed, we have reduced Asia's environmental footprint of more than 500 dive centers, which will be implemented to increase the sustainability diving industry, and set a new environment for environmentally friendly diving as a ".
Drew Richardson, president and CEO of Padi Worldwide, has said that "committing itself as a committed commitment". "Taking advantage of diving and connecting with the Padi family and joining important issues in our industry, we can help change strong catalysts," he said.
Thailand, a country with 10% of tourism's GDP, this year, the Maya Bay closed, the famous beach of Leonardo DiCaprio due to environmental damage to tourism. In 2016, 10 immersion sites were closed in an attempt to stop the coral bleaching crisis.
Last year, the governor of the Egyptian Maritime Supreme Court abolished the ship's operator, ironing anchor due to the destruction of reefs. The Pacific Island of Palermo threatens to prevent sunscreen "toxic reefs" from 2020 to reduce coral reactions.