However, above all of these diversified wildlife, China has a population of 1.3 billion people, majority of whom have still been living on the country area(Gregory 2011: 54). By the improbable hills that are cone- shapes in the southern region of China, streams have been concealing giant sized salamanders and dwarf size alligators that afloat in glistening paddies of rice. However, there are trained cormorants who are experts in catching fish. In the region of Himalayas, where the degrees of temperature end up dropping approximately 30 degrees Celsius during the day, nomads of Mongolia roam around on horses alongside the Silk Road from ancient time (Badger2008: 213). In addition to this, herders of Kazakh are known to be hunting in the snow accompanied by Golden Eagles, and all have been sharing their area with wild Yak, snow leopards, brown bears, and Chiru antelope in giant herds.
Vast estuaries of rivers have coral reefs, migrated birds, and busy cities jostle to seek attention along the eastern seaboard of China that is 10,000 kilometres in length. The civilization of China has been established into the most economically dynamic and densely populated area, while it stays a Mecca for the entire wildlife. For their survival, the entire wild- life must be in co- existence with almost 600 million individuals in an environment that is changing at an extremely rapid pace (Badger 2008: 200). However, there have been significant changes in their traditional ways of living as population have started moving towards developed cities. In the ancient period of Manchuria, the last fishermen of Hezhe have still been casting their nets under the thick layer of ice that is the frozen river of Black Dragon.
One significant cause for this impact on the wildlife of China is shortage of water. Due to the increased level of industrial practices and human activities, it has been found that there is a significant need for additional sources of fresh water.