Friends at EESi have compiled a new factsheet included here in..Or download it directly at : https://www.eesi.org/papers/view/fact-sheet-federal-resources-for-nature-based-solutions-to-climate-change
Aerial view of a flood plain near Marengo, Iowa, in October 2016 (Credit: Eric Johnson)
Climate change is fueling more intense weather and compounding the impact of hazards that communities are dealing with already, such as flooding and heat waves. Projects that
Guest post form our state climatologist for your reading pleasure:
North Carolina Climate Science Report Plain Language Summary
Posted on March 11, 2020 by Kathie Dello
For the past 8 months, our office has been involved in writing the North Carolina Climate Science Report, the first report of its kind for the state of North Carolina. This report was produced at the request of the North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality as part of the state’s response to Governor Cooper’s …
Not sure about the rest of you but my hope for the future is floating and sailing on a low/no carbon vessel across the Atlantic to speak at the UN in a matter of days. I get the feed daily via Twitter and track the progress and send my best wishes and thanks, praise and positive energy to neutralize the nay sayers.
care to join me?
Here are some feed and pics:
University of Utah
Summary: New research find that some plants and trees are prolific spendthrifts in drought conditions — ‘spending’ precious soil water to cool themselves and, in the process, making droughts more intense.
Nature, said Ralph Waldo Emerson, is no spendthrift. Unfortunately, he was wrong.
New research led by University of Utah biologists William Anderegg, Anna Trugman and David Bowling find that some plants and trees are prolific spendthrifts in drought conditions — “spending” precious soil
BLOUNTSTOWN, Fla. – Fifth-generation timber farmer Will Leonard and his wife, Morgan, found out they were pregnant with their first child one week before Hurricane Michael unleashed its Category 5-force winds on their home in the Florida Panhandle, snapping Leonard’s trees like matchsticks and wiping out hundreds of acres of his decades-old timber.
“To see what my great grandfather, my grandfather, my father and my brother and I have worked towards destroyed in the matter of three and a half …
So simple a kid can understand it. See it here: