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Sound and independent information
on the environment

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Figure Distribution densities of mammal, priority plant, butterfly and other insect species, and habitat types of Community interest listed in the EU Habitats Directive, at the NUTS 2 level
Distribution densities of mammal, priority plant, butterfly and other insect species, and habitat types of Community interest listed in the EU Habitats Directive, at the NUTS 2 level
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Madrid: impact of urban sprawl 2000–2006 on Natura 2000 sites
Madrid: impact of urban sprawl 2000–2006 on Natura 2000 sites
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Comparing the degree of soil sealing and the surface temperatures in Budapest, Hungary
Comparing the degree of soil sealing and the surface temperatures in Budapest, Hungary
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure Share of green urban areas in European cities, 2006
Cities are core cities following the Urban Audit definition (Eurostat, 2010). In most cases the delineation of the core city matches the urban built-up area. But in some cases the delineation also includes substantial areas outside the urban built-up areas (parts of the urban fringe and hinterland); in other cases, it includes only city centres
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Figure High Nature Value Farmland in Europe
Based on Corine Land Cover (CLC), hence with same geographical coverage as CLC
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
Publication application/x-troff-ms 10 messages for 2010 - Coastal ecosystems
Key messages: 1) As an interface between land and sea, European coastlines provide vital resources for wildlife, but also for the economy and human health and well-being. 2) Multiple pressures, including habitat loss and degradation, pollution, climate change and overexploitation of fish stocks, affect coastal ecosystems. 3) Coastal habitat types and species of Community interest are at risk in Europe; two thirds of coastal habitat types and more than half of coastal species have an unfavourable conservation status. 4) Integrated and ecosystem-based approaches provide the foundation for sustainable coastal management and development, supporting socio-economic development, biodiversity and ecosystem services. Coordinated action at the global, regional and local levels will be key to sustainable management of coastal ecosystems.
Located in Publications
Publication application/x-troff-ms 10 messages for 2010 — Mountain ecosystems
European mountain regions provide essential ecosystem services for lowlands and host a great diversity of habitats and species, many adapted to specific extreme climatic conditions. Mountain ecosystems are fragile and vulnerable, and face severe threats from land abandonment, intensifying agriculture, impacts of infrastructure development, unsustainable exploitation and climate change.
Located in Publications
Highlight How Europe's agriculture can boost biodiversity
Intensive farming has long been a major cause of biodiversity decline in Europe. The European Environment Agency's (EEA) new short assessment examines Europe's efforts to strike a balance between producing sufficient food and maintaining agro-ecosystems that are rich in biodiversity above and below ground.
Located in News
Publication application/x-troff-ms 10 messages for 2010 - Agricultural ecosystems
Within the framework of the CAP, the last 50 years have seen increasing attention to biodiversity, but without clear benefits so far. With agriculture covering about half of EU land area, Europe's biodiversity is linked inextricably to agricultural practices, creating valuable agro-ecosystems across the whole of Europe.
Located in Publications
Figure Distribution of Natura 2000 sites across the 27 EU Member States
Distribution of Natura 2000 sites across the 27 EU Member States
Located in Data and maps Maps and graphs
European Environment Agency (EEA)
Kongens Nytorv 6
1050 Copenhagen K
Denmark
Phone: +45 3336 7100