There Are Climate Change Refugees in the U.S. Right Now

Read the full story in Triple Pundit.

We often talk about climate change in the broader scope of what it impacts us on a daily or weekly basis: too much rain or too long a drought; migrating icebergs and shifting rain forests.

But for many Americans, the real evidence of global warming is at home, in our houses and on our streets. It’s what’s playing out as we make plans to go to the store or head off to work across town. And for many who rarely make the front page of major media, it’s the say-so of whether they can harvest the fish they need standing on the seashore or maintain the foundation under their ice-supported homes.

Author: Laura B.

I'm the Illinois Sustainable Technology Center's Sustainability Information Curator, which is a fancy way of saying embedded librarian. I'm also Executive Director of the Great Lakes Regional Pollution Prevention Roundtable. When not writing for Environmental News Bits, I'm an avid reader. Visit Laura's Reads to see what I'm currently reading.

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