People don’t seem to like to discuss weather much in this country.
They don’t have time to read about big bears, they’re too busy trying to keep the house safe.
So what do they know about the world’s most fearsome animals?
We spoke to a number of experts in the weather and climate change field to find out more.
Weather and climate are often seen as separate issues but we should talk about them together.
The climate change impacts that we’re seeing are very similar to those that we saw in the past, and they will continue to have devastating effects, said Michael Klopfer, professor of natural resources and environmental studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
“We have a very large amount of data about impacts from human activity, but we’re not going to have enough data to make a conclusion on the impact of climate change,” he said.
What we can say is that climate change has caused an increase in the frequency of extreme weather events.
That’s been the case for a long time.
That doesn’t mean that extreme weather is inevitable.
“It’s not impossible to see some kind of change in climate that could affect extreme weather.
The most likely scenario is that extreme events will increase, but there’s no evidence of this happening in the near future,” said Klopfers co-author and University of Oregon professor of atmospheric science, Scott Gaffney.
Klopfer said that when we think of extreme events, we tend to think of tornadoes and hurricanes.
“What we are seeing is an increase of extreme cold events, including snowstorms and tornadoes,” he explained.
That could be because warmer water in the atmosphere has made it easier for storms to move around.
But the reality is that there is no way to predict exactly what climate change will do to extreme weather, said Gaffneys co-researcher, Mark Hays.
“When you talk about extreme weather in the future, there’s a chance that it’s going to happen again, but I don’t think we have any idea how long it’s likely to last,” he added.
Gaffney said that extreme storms could also be linked to climate change, because they can be triggered by climate change.
He said that climate models do not yet simulate extreme events such as these.
So what do we know about what’s happening in this climate?
There are a lot of questions about how climate change is affecting our weather and it’s not easy to answer because we don-t have the data to say that climate is causing the changes we see.
But we do have a lot to learn about extreme events like the ones we’ve seen in recent years.
“There’s been a lot written about the extreme weather and the changes that we’ve experienced in the last couple of decades, but very little is written about how the changes are related to climate,” said Hays, who is a researcher in the Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the U.S. Geological Survey.
But the UFAs research team is looking at what’s really going on.
“The biggest thing we’re trying to figure out is how climate is affecting the frequency and severity of extreme storms,” said Gafney.
That includes looking at how the weather patterns have changed, and how those changes are affecting the likelihood of those events.
And there’s one thing we can agree on: the climate changes are a problem.
The National Weather Service (NWS) issued a statement in May 2017 saying that the global weather patterns that we see today are very likely the result of human-caused climate change and the impacts are projected to continue to be felt for years to come.
We’ve already seen extreme weather extremes from droughts, floods, hurricanes and snowstorms.
That means that we can’t afford to wait for the end of climate as we know it, said Klotfer.
“This is a very real possibility,” he told TIME.
“And I don- t think we can just be complacent about it.
We need to be ready for the worst.
We have to be able to deal with this now.”