Recent housing growth rates are faster in high flood risk zones for most coastal states.
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.
Unchecked warming emissions are projected to leave hundreds of houses of worship in areas vulnerable to chronic flooding by midcentury.
‘Protectors of the Coast’ — What the Northward March of Mangroves Means for Fishing, Flooding and Carbon
Ranges of mangroves have naturally waxed and waned over the years, influenced by the weather, but with climate change has come a crucial reduction in crop- and tree-killing freeze events.