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Palm oil is the most widely consumed vegetable oil on the planet. According to the World Wildlife Fund, an estimated 50 percent of packaged products sold in supermarkets contain some of the ubiquitous oil. It is mainly grown in Southeast Asia and is used in products as diverse as ice cream, toothpaste, and detergent. The demand for more and more land to plant palm oil trees has seen the rapid and rampant destruction and conversion of tropical rainforest habitats into plantations. This is threatening important ecosystems, displacing and killing threatened and endangered species, among them orangutans, tigers, elephants and rhinos. Classified as critically endangered, on the edge of extinction, orangutan numbers have fallen so dramatically that wildlife organizations and conservationists say unless the destruction ends, we will see the end of the species.

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Palm oil production


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    Presentation Transcript
    1. Palm oil production

    2. A Sumatran Orangutan is given medication by staff at the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP), at the Jantho Reintroduction and Quarantine Station in Jantho, Aceh Besar, Indonesia, Sept. 21. SOCP staff expect to restore orangutans for discharge into the wild, most having lost their environment from across the board illicit logging and devastation of woods for palm oil estates. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    3. An Indonesian laborer utilizes a tall stick to reach and reap palm organic products at a palm oil manor in Deli Serdang, North Sumatra, Indonesia. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    4. Smoke ascends from blazing area amid the clearing of more woods to plant more palm oil manors, in Dumai, Riau territory, Indonesia, Aug. 9. Common timberland is regularly singed, bringing about huge crosscountry exhaust cloud issues in south-east Asia, keeping in mind the end goal to clear land for estates. (Rony Muharrman/EPA)

    5. A truck stacked with collected palm oil organic products at a palm oil manor in Deli Serdang, North Sumatra, Indonesia, Sept.16. Indonesia is the world's biggest maker of palm oil. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    6. A recently arrived Sumatran Orangutan is conveyed by a staff part for evaluation at the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP), at the Jantho Reintroduction and Quarantine Station in Jantho, Aceh Besar, Indonesi6. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    7. Cleared arrive under arrangement for palm oil estates, in Rokan Hulu, Riau area, Indonesia, Aug. 28. (Rony Muharrman/EPA)

    8. An elephant eats palm oil leaves at a palm oil ranch in Seumanahy Jaya Village, East Aceh, Indonesia, Oct. 9. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    9. Palm oil is produced using the mash of the natural products. The palm oil organic products are gathered at J.T.M palm oil estates in Muar, Johor State, Malaysia, Oct. 31. (Fazry Ismail/EPA)

    10. A Sumatran Orangutan rests in a tree at the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP), at the Jantho Reintroduction and Quarantine Station in Jantho, Aceh Besar, Indonesia. Palm estates based on demolished tropical rainforest, have seen the passing and removals of numerous species, including the jeopardized orangutan (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    11. An elephant watches to shield the palm oil manor from rummaging wild elephants, as laborers transport the palm oil natural product for preparing, in Seumanahy Jaya Village, East Aceh, Indonesia. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    12. A palm oil natural product is cut at a private oil palm estate at Muar, Johor State, Malaysia, Oct. 31. (Fazry Ismail/EPA)

    13. Deforested arrive after woods fires used to clear the woodland for palm oil ranches, in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia, Dec 3, 2015. (Bagus Indahono/EPA)

    14. An elephant remains in the midst of palm oil ranches in Seumanahy Jaya Village, East Aceh, Indonesia,Oct. 9. Trained elephants are being utilized as a part of an Aceh organization program to watch and pursue away wild elephants eating the palm oil trees. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    15. Pickers at work at private oil palm estates at Muar, Johor State, Malaysia, Oct. 31. (Fazry Ismail/EPA)

    16. A staff part watches the conduct of a saved Sumatran Orangutan in a tree at the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP), at the Jantho Reintroduction and Quarantine Station in Jantho, (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    17. An elephant showers inside a palm oil ranch before going on watch to shield the estate from searching wild elephants, in Seumanahy Jaya Village, East Aceh, Indonesia, Oct. 9. Expanding quantities of human and wild elephant clashes are recorded because of the devastation of their environment through unlawful logging and the opening of new oil ranches in Sumatra. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    18. A palm oil manor, in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia, Dec. 3. (Bagus Indahono/EPA)

    19. Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP) staff get ready to discharge a Sumatran Orangutan once more into the wild at an isolate office focus in Batu Mbelin, Deli Serdang, North Sumatra, Indonesia, Sept 19. SOCP staff mean to restore orangutans for discharge into the wild, most having lost their living space from across the board illicit logging and annihilation of woods for palm oil ranches. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    20. Palm oil laborer, Luqman Mahadi, enjoys a reprieve amid picking of palm oil natural products at Muar, Johor State, Malaysia. Indonesia is the world's biggest maker of Palm Oil, produced using the palm natural product, took after nearly by Malaysia. (Fazry Ismail/EPA)

    21. A palm oil laborer transports collected palm oil organic products utilizing a bike in Seumanahy Jaya Village, East Aceh, Indonesia. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)

    22. Sodium laureth sulfate, a frothing operator, is produced using palm oil, and is a key fixing in numerous cleanliness and cleaning items. In 2015, the Singapore Alliance on Sustainable Palm Oil was shaped in response to open worries about the palm oil industry adding to the territorial cloudiness issue. (Wallace Woon/EPA)

    23. Deforested arrive after timberland flames were utilized to clear the woodland for palm oil manors, in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia. (Bagus Indahono/EPA)

    24. Shoppers in a grocery store with a few items containing palm oil in Medan, North Sumatra, Indonesia. Palm oil is a fixing in an expected 50 percent of general store items. Some shopper gatherings are squeezing end clients to purchase just items containing substitutes or reasonably sourced palm oil, cautioning species and flawless territories are on the precarious edge of being lost always to mankind. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    25. Sliced palm oil organic products in Deli Serdang, North Sumatra, Indonesia. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    26. An Indonesian laborer harvests palm organic products at a palm oil estate in Deli Serdang, North Sumatra, Indonesia, Sept. 16. Indonesia is the world's biggest maker of palm oil, produced using the palm natural product, took after nearly by Malaysia. (Dedi Sinuhaji/EPA)

    27. A Sumatran Orangutan remains in a confine at the Sumatran Orangutan Conservation Program (SOCP), at the Jantho Reintroduction and Quarantine Station in Jantho, Aceh Besar, Indonesia. (Hotli Sumanjuntak/EPA)