Total Visitors in the Day：-丨
Real-Time Vistors in the Day：-丨
Negative Oxygen Ions：-丨
Air Quality: Level I丨
Noise: Class I丨
Surface Water Quality: Class II
Wetlands are areas of marsh, fen, peatland or water, whether natural or artificial, permanent or temporary, with water that is static or flowing, fresh, brackish or salt, including areas of marine water the depth of which at low tide does not exceed six meters. Wetlands can be categorized into natural wetlands, such as rivers, lakes, marshes, offshore and coasts, and artificial wetlands, such as reservoirs and paddy fields.
In order to protect global wetlands and wetland resources, representatives from 18 countries jointly signed the Ramsar Convention on Wetlands of International Importance especially as Waterfowl Habitat (“Convention on Wetlands”) (hereinafter referred to as the Convention on Wetlands, also known as the “Ramsar Convention”) in Ramsar, Iran on February 2, 1971. The wetlands of international importance identified in the Convention on Wetlands are wetlands of unique international significance on ecology, botany, zoology, limnology or hydrology. The Convention on Wetlands has become an important nature conservation convention in the world and received attention from governments in the whole world. To commemorate the birthday of the Convention, in October 1996, the 19th Standing Committee of the Convention decided to nominate February 2 each year as “World Wetlands Day”. As of January 2014, there had been 168 states parties to the Convention and 2,171 Ramsar Sites have been included in the List of Wetlands of International Importance, covering more than 200 million hectares. Since China joined the Convention on Wetlands in 1992, forty-nine wetlands of international importance have been nominated, which covered a total area of 4.05 million hectares.