By RICHARD D.. MCKIRAHAN
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Ediciones Cultura Hispanica del Instituto de Cooperacion Iberoamericana, Madrid Marrero L (1950) Geografía de Cuba. La Moderna Poesía, La Habana Marrero L (1975) Cuba: Economía y Sociedad. El Siglo XVII (II), Vol 4. Editorial Playor, Madrid Monzote R (2008) From rainforest to cane field in Cuba. University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill Ortiz F (1947) Cuban counterpoint, tobacco and sugar. Duke University Press, Durham RedCien – Mapoteco Digital (1989) Nuevo Atlas Nacional de Cuba. redciencia.
From 1989 to 1993 the availability of medical equipment and supplies dropped by 70% and Cuban’s daily caloric intake also dropped sharply by 33% overall. The disappearance of the Soviet’s trade relations with Cuba created fuel shortages and thus water pumping stations stopped working regularly and had to be rationed. Ultimately food was rationed and very scarce. This had a striking impact on Cubans and while things have improved since then, it is because the Cuban government has made an effort to reinvest in their medical programs and augment classic medical care with homeopathic remedies.
10. To safeguard and restore cultural and natural landscapes. 11. To encourage active involvement of local populations with nature by developing environmental education programs. 12. To achieve a successful balance between tourism and recreational development and conservation management of any area. 13. To function as a logical framework and natural laboratory for research. (Above are abbreviated descriptions of the 13 goals from Article 90 in: Decree-Law No. 201, translation published in 1999) After 4 years of negotiations, in 1999 the Cuban government ratified Law 201 to lay the groundwork for the identification, proposal, management, and creation of protected areas.