Portland’s trees are also playing an underappreciated role every time it rains: They’re helping us prevent major flooding and avoid erosion; they are literally holding Multnomah County together.
As we celebrate the 103rd birthday of the National Park Service, we examine the effect of climate change on our parks and update our earlier analysis of national park temperature trends.
America’s inland streams, the Great Lakes, and coastal waters are heating up—spelling trouble for fish and the nation’s $46.1 billion dollar recreational fishing industry.
Fish need a certain temperature range to thrive, and can struggle or even die if waters get too warm.
All five of the Great Lakes have warmed in the last few decades — check the trend for each here.
Coastal waters are warming across the U.S., stressing fish and the economies that depend on them.
Warming streams can bring disease and heat stress to fish. Here’s how America’s streams with long-term data are trending.
As the number of large wildfires increases with climate change, so does the number of acres burned.