Fallen coconut trees on the sea shore

Fallen coconut trees on the sea shore

From $85.00

Clear
Editorial style article on a corporate blog, not for advertising or promotional use. Article may be archived in context of the original for up to 5 years.
One time use, online promotion on company owned media. Promotion of a broadcasting network and/or a particular program such as a clip of a news story promoting the broadcast of that story on TV.
¼ screen (ig facebook, or twitter post)
½ screen (medium blog)
Full screen (cover image/ other background)
¼ screen (ig facebook, or twitter post)
½ screen (medium blog)
Full screen (cover image/ other background)
¼ screen (ig facebook, or twitter post)
½ screen (medium blog)
Full screen (cover image/ other background)
¼ screen (ig facebook, or twitter post)
½ screen (medium blog)
Full screen (cover image/ other background)
A media file distributed over the Internet using streaming media technology. A webcast may either be distributed live or on demand.

Minor element (For instance shown only once)
Prominent element (A dominating feature such as background including opening and closing)
A media file distributed on the Internet and used in an editorial program. No corporate or advertising use is covered by this category. This file can be used multiple times for website editorial purposes, webcasting, online promotion and social media by the same organization for up to 15 years.
000

Fallen coconut trees lie awash near the sea shore in Azizakpey, Ghana, against a backdrop of abandoned houses.

In total, rising sea levels have taken more than 600m of the land on Azizakpey, and with them, eroded the sea shore.One of the very tangible effets of sea erosion has been the uprooting and death of coconut trees, as they became exposed, and eventually toppled to the ground.

Coconut trees are an important source of livelihood for the people of Azizapkey. Their fruits are processed into coconut oil, while other parts of the tree are used to make products, such as brooms. With fewer coconut trees, and their homes being washed away slowly, many inhabitants have lately had to make the decision to leave Azizakpey, and relocate to neighboring communities such as Ada-Foah, Atortorkopey, Gorm, Aflive or Kasseh.

Additional information

Usage

Personal Use, Editorial & Corporate web

Size

Small (500px), Medium (1500px), Large (2500px)