Many recent studies have focused on the effect of pollution in our health. Children who are born in the past 10 years are more likely to have negative health impacts due to pollution. Shannon et al. (2004) states that “children and infants are among the most susceptible to many of the air pollutants.” Accoding to Kukec, Farkas, Erzen, & Zaletel-Kragelj (2013) “the prevalence of chronic respiratory diseases (CRD) and frequent acute respiratory symptoms (FARS) was related to the level of outdoor air pollution in the local environment. Children and infants are among the most susceptible to many of the air pollutants.” Esposito et al. (2014) discusses that “air pollutants appear able to induce airway inflammation and increase asthma morbidity in children.” 7 million premature deaths happen annually due to air pollution. Zhao et al. (2017) claims that “air quality is a major environmental concern in China, where premature deaths due to air pollution have exceeded 1 million people per year in recent years.” According to Financial Express (Mar 2014) indoor pollution is the biggest contribution to cause high levels of maternal and infant mortality.” Schwartz (apr 2004) states that the evidence for effects of air pollution on children have been growing, and effects are seen at concentrations that are common today. Breathing polluted air leads to a higher risk of asthma and other respiratory diseases.  Kunzli et al. (Jun 01, 2001) distinguished four categories of death associated with air pollution: A) air pollution increases both the risk of underlying diseases leading to frailty and the short term risk of death among the frail; B) air pollution increases the risk of chronic diseases leading to frailty but is unrelated to timing of death; C) air pollution is unrelated to risk of chronic diseases but short term exposure increases mortality among persons who are frail; and D) neither underlying chronic disease nor the event of death is related to air pollution exposure. Timonen (May 2005) concludes that exposure to ambient particulate air pollution leads to adverse cardiovascular and respiratory effects.Air pollution is hazardous not only to children but adults as well. Although children are more vulnerable to it. Sun, Chou & Lue (2006) suggests that air pollution plays a role in acute exacerbation of asthma in children but not in adults. World Health Organization (Sept 2016) discusses that by reducing air pollution levels, countries can reduce the burden of disease from stroke, heart disease, lung cancer, and both chronic and acute respiratory diseases, including asthma. Air pollution is so hazardous that China, who is the biggest contributor to air pollution, is now converting to renewable energy due to the fact that more than 1 million in their country alone die due to air pollution. Other countries are following as well, to use renewable energy instead of harmful one’s that cause pollution. Tesla, a company who is making electric cars, are reducing air pollution. According to Lambert (Dec 21, 2016) Tesla is obviously addressing the issue by selling all-electric vehicles that don’t emit any tailpipe emission and of course, with the solar City acquisition building clean power generation. Pollution is a big problem for our health and our humanity. If this is not stopped we can expect our skies to become foggier and our oxygen harder to breathe. In addition to that it will also destroy mother nature as the temperature in the atmosphere increase more Ice will melt, thus raising the sea level water (Apr 26, 2015).  Moreover, this will not only cause physical discomfort but also results in the destruction of the agriculture (Dritsti Feb 17, 2017). The direct effects ofacid rain on leaf function are minor compared to those of mists. Instead, acid rain                         indirectly affects plant productivity by disturbing nutrient uptake via decreasing cationexchange capacities of soil (Chang & Terwilliger 2000).