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#climatechange hashtag

Posts attached with hashtag: #climatechange

Carla Rocco (@cmprocco) Instagram Profile Photo
cmprocco

Carla Rocco

SwapDC: Creative Recycling (@swapdc) Instagram Profile Photo
swapdc

SwapDC: Creative Recycling

Sunil Mudiyala (@sunilmudiyala) Instagram Profile Photo
sunilmudiyala

Sunil Mudiyala

K.🦄S U R I ✨ (@suri_crowe) Instagram Profile Photo
suri_crowe

K.🦄S U R I ✨

Janet Bellotto (@janetbellotto) Instagram Profile Photo
janetbellotto

Janet Bellotto

Better World Bio 🌱🌎 (@betterworldbio) Instagram Profile Photo
betterworldbio

Better World Bio 🌱🌎

Brandon Hatcher (@_brandonhatcher) Instagram Profile Photo
_brandonhatcher

Brandon Hatcher

olga dukhiná (@duhanarchy) Instagram Profile Photo
duhanarchy

olga dukhiná

Laurie Jennings (@lauriejenningsnyc) Instagram Profile Photo
lauriejenningsnyc

Laurie Jennings

sallu_smarty_04 (@sallu_smarty_04) Instagram Profile Photo
sallu_smarty_04

sallu_smarty_04

The All American Conservative (@solomontaac) Instagram Profile Photo
solomontaac

The All American Conservative

River Cleaner (@blueecoline) Instagram Profile Photo
blueecoline

River Cleaner

LO SAPEVI CHE VENGONO PRODOTTE ALCUNE BANCONOTE DI PLASTICA? La Clydesdale Bank, una delle tre banche scozzesi autorizzate a stampare banconote, sta mettendo in circolazione le prime sterline di plastica. Si tratta di banconote da cinque pound fatte di polimeri che assicurano una maggiore resistenza e sicurezza rispetto a quelle classiche di carta. A partire dal 2016 anche la Bank of England introdurrà le banconote di plastica, nel taglio da cinque e dieci sterline. #climatechange

Mancomunitat des Raiguer (@reciclamraiguer) Instagram Profile Photo
reciclamraiguer

Mancomunitat des Raiguer

Palma De Mallorca, Spain

Dijous 18 de juliol, es va realitzar a Sa Pobla una exposició d’art i gastronomia on es trobava l’escultura d’ARTrash. Aquesta obra, creada per Aina Cladera, Toni Moragues i Pere Plomer, simula la construcció d’un edifici mitjançant materials d’ús cotidià, des de bases on es recolza tot el pes de l’estructura, com la xarxa de pesca simulant el mallat, aconseguint d’aquesta forma la consciència de la protecció del medi ambient a partir de la reutilització de materials ♻️🙌. . El jueves 18 de julio, se realizó en Sa Pobla una exposición de arte y gastronomía donde se encontraba la escultura de ARTrash. Esta obra, creada por Aina Cladera, Toni Moragues y Pere Plomer, simula la construcción de un edificio mediante materia de uso cotidiano, desde las bases donde se apoya todo el peso de la estructura, como la red de pesca simulando el mallado, consiguiendo de esta forma la conciencia para la protección del medio ambiente a partir de la reutilización de materia ♻️🙌. . #climatechange

Forest of Avon Trust (@forestofavon) Instagram Profile Photo
forestofavon

Forest of Avon Trust

Barcelona Cathedral

Urban enviroments aren't complete without foliage and Barcelona sets a great example to the world by implementing this idea. The mixture of flora and incredible architecture is truely breathtaking as you walk around the city. I hope that this is a sight we only continue to see more frequently as other cities follow Barcelona's example. . . . . . #climatechange

Do The Green Thing (@dothegreenthing) Instagram Profile Photo
dothegreenthing

Do The Green Thing

With a subject as complex & multifaceted as the climate crisis 🔥🌊⛈ it's easy to feel hopeless. What on earth can you do? What on earth can any of us do? 🌍 . In a rousing essay for It's Nice That, our co-founder Naresh Ramchandani outlines his reasons to not despair 🌈 . "As creative professionals, we have the power of persuasion in our hands, and with that power comes a responsibility. By regularly persuading people to buy into unsustainable products and ideas, we are complicit – either knowingly or unknowingly – in the climate emergency. But by persuading people to buy into sustainable products and ideas, we can become an important part of a much-needed climate response." . Have a read of the full essay, brought beautifully to life by @evanmcohen. Link in bio☝️ . change

@cleanoenergy (@cleanoenergy) Instagram Profile Photo
cleanoenergy

@cleanoenergy

Gaum

Rising temperatures can be charted back to the late 1950s, and the last five years were the five hottest on record Bleached coral in Guam. The heating of oceans is causing tremendous problems for sea life. Photograph: David Burdick/AP Last year was the hottest ever measured, continuing an upward trend that is a direct result of manmade greenhouse gas emissions. The key to the measurements is the oceans. Oceans absorb more than 90% of the heat that results from greenhouse gases, so if you want to measure you really have to measure ocean warming. There are other ways to measure #climatechange but none are as convincing as the oceans. Air temperatures are most commonly reported in the media as evidence of global warming, but the problem with these is they are very erratic. While there is certainly a long-term trend of higher air temperatures, any given year may be warmer or colder than the last. Global warming of oceans equivalent to an atomic bomb per second So oceans are key, and they are telling us a clear story. The last five years were the five hottest on record. The numbers are huge: In 2018 the extra ocean heat compared to a 1981-2010 baseline amounted to 196,700,000,000,000,000,000,000 joules. The current rate of ocean warming is equivalent to five Hiroshima-size atomic bombs exploding every second.

The Solar Family (@the_solar_family) Instagram Profile Photo
the_solar_family

The Solar Family

One of the many benefits of solar is that it admits zero carbon emissions (once manufactured) ♻️🙌🏼⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ Residential electricity accounts for approximately 55% of ACT greenhouse gas emissions. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ It's our time to take control of our energy and make a contribution to the ACT becoming a more sustainable and carbon-neutral community.⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ #climatechange

Vunisavisavi

(4/5) Sepesa Kilimo Waqairatavu is one of the villagers from Vunisavisavi considering relocating to higher ground. Members of his family moved after their houses were damaged in 2016, but the 37-year-old is uncertain about relocation. While moving further inland would offer better protection, a new house would also be isolated from the village and make fishing - a main source of income - difficult. ⁠ ⁠ Photo Credit & Story: @Aaronmarchfiji⁠ ⁠ #climatechange @dw_news

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