Does someone you know suffer from Climate Change Denial Disorder?
Climate change denial disorder is very serious. It’s adisease that, according to this video (featuring friend of the Green Divas Ed Begley), could destroy the planet if left untreated.
The good news is: There is a cure. You’ll have to watch this video—a hilarious take on climate change denial from Funny or Die —to find out what it is. Please let your friends, neighbors and loved ones know… climate change denial disorder is treatable.
Now listen to Green Dude Rolly in this GD Green Dude segment talk about a real issue: Climate change depression…
And be sure to learn more about climate change denial in this post. And stay tuned for our Earth Day podcast, featuring Ed Begley!
Here are some serious climate change facts from NASA:
The Earth’s climate has changed throughout history. Just in the last 650,000 years there have been seven cycles of glacial advance and retreat, with the abrupt end of the last ice age about 7,000 years ago marking the beginning of the modern climate era — and of human civilization. Most of these climate changes are attributed to very small variations in Earth’s orbit that change the amount of solar energy our planet receives.
The current warming trend is of particular significance because most of it is very likely human-induced and proceeding at a rate that is unprecedented in the past 1,300 years.1
Earth-orbiting satellites and other technological advances have enabled scientists to see the big picture, collecting many different types of information about our planet and its climate on a global scale. Studying these climate data collected over many years reveal the signals of a changing climate.
The heat-trapping nature of carbon dioxide and other gases was demonstrated in the mid-19th century.2 Their ability to affect the transfer of infrared energy through the atmosphere is the scientific basis of many instruments flown by NASA. There is no question that increased levels of greenhouse gases must cause the Earth to warm in response.
Ice cores drawn from Greenland, Antarctica, and tropical mountain glaciers show that the Earth’s climate responds to changes in greenhouse gas levels. They also show that in the past, large changes in climate have happened very quickly, geologically-speaking: in tens of years, not in millions or even thousands.3
For more, go to NASA.
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