Undunenye Salquenori Ké Entuluvar

Undunenye Salquenori Ké Entuluvar

*Lafastaite ná ké íre lutila i earesse uile fasta mo talu, mal kelvaron úmin *undunenye laimar anvalde nár. Tane *undunenye salquenóri antar kauma yo már lingwin, *nappoin, ar exe kuimain, ar imya lusse nutir *hyulma, potai ienta aþya mahtale ilúvea *laukatáreo. Ananta undunenye salquenori amna aqua vanwe i falassie nenillor Angaldóreo, rie quaista lemya, i lemba nankarinwa *vahtalénen, *kiryampainen, ar ampaniénen hopassion. *Minaþurindor sí merir envinyataitat - okómiente uileron ar eárine salqueron erdi yai reruvante i hópasse Dale ara i falas mi Wales. Qui i *tenesta yávinqua ná, ambe salquenori ké keutuvar tuluryasse.

It may be unpleasant when swimming in the sea, seaweed tangles one's feet, but for myriads of animals, underwater plants are very important. Those underwater grasslands provide shelter and home for fish, crabs, and other creatures, and at the same time they bind carbon, therefore their existence can aid the fight against global warming. However, underwater meadows have almost totally disappeared from England's coastal waters, only a tenth of them remains, the rest has been destroyed by pollution, ships' anchors, and harbour building. Researchers now want to revitalise them - they have collected seeds of seaweed and sea grass which they will sow in Dale Bay at the coast of Wales. If the plan is successful, more meadows can maybe renew in the future.


*lafastaite adj. "unpleasant" < fasta

*undunenya adj. "underwater"

*nappo n. "crab" < nappa "claw"

*hyulma n. "coal, carbon" see Eldamo

*laukatáre n. "warming (up)" < *laukata-

*vahtale n. "pollution" < vahta-

*kiryampa n. "anchor" see Eldamo

*minaþurindo n. "researcher, scientist" < minaþúrie