The Biodiversity hotspot is a biogeographically area that contains significant levels of biodiversity. Norman Myers wrote about the concept in 1990, in the Environmentalist articles, followed by an analysis by Myers and others in Hotspot. To qualify as a biodiversity hotspot on the 2000 edition of the Hotspot Map, an area must meet two criteria. It must contain at lasted 1500 species of endemic plants and contain at least one primary vegetation cover. It supports 60% of the world’s plant, bird, reptile and amphibian species, some of which are Endemic. Some of these hot spots support Endemic plant species. If you are looking for Indian Stamps and Miniature Sheets, then you can visit our site Phialcy.com.
16-10-2012: Endemic Species of Indian Biodiversity Hot spots Miniature Sheet
To enhance public understanding of the conservation of biodiversity, India Post on 16 October 2012 released a set of four commemorative miniature Sheets on the theme Endemic Species of Indian Biodiversity Hot sport. This includes endangered species such as the Nicobar megapod, Bugun liosichla, hoolock gibbon and the vein gliding frog. Endemic species are found only in one geographic location. An endemic species may also be referred to in the scientific literature as a compensator. Cytisus policy is an indemnity of the Italian flora. The Adjaria Senshi was thought to be an endemic of the Caucasus, later discovered to be a non-indigenous species of South America.