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sea level rise

How Should We Communicate Sea Level Rise Uncertainty in Assessment Reports?

A new review paper published in Nature Climate Change and supported by CVP seeks to make better connections between research and climate adaptation by examining scientific assessment reports and highlighting key approaches to communicate uncertainty to decision-makers.

How Should We Communicate Sea Level Rise Uncertainty in Assessment Reports? Read More »

David Herring continues the conversation about sea level rise and societal response options with faith leaders across the nation

On March 21, David Herring will participate in the second of a 2-part “Climate Cafe,” hosted by Faiths4Future, a nonprofit multi-faith organization that hosts monthly conversations to help faith leaders across the nation understand the causes and effects of global warming, and how they might encourage people to take positive actions.

David Herring continues the conversation about sea level rise and societal response options with faith leaders across the nation Read More »

CCRUN, a NOAA RISA Team, hosts seminar series on urban solutions for Green Infrastructure, Climate, and Cities

The Green Infrastructure, Climate, and Cities Seminar invites researchers and practitioners from around the country to come and present ideas for resilient, sustainable cities in response to climate extremes.

CCRUN, a NOAA RISA Team, hosts seminar series on urban solutions for Green Infrastructure, Climate, and Cities Read More »

Sea level feedback lowers projections of future Antarctic Ice-Sheet mass loss, says CPO-funded research

Research supported by CPO’s MAPP and CVP programs evaluated the influence of the feedback mechanism between sea-level fall and ice sheets on future AIS retreat on centennial and millennial timescales for different emission scenarios, using a coupled ice sheet-sea-level model.

Sea level feedback lowers projections of future Antarctic Ice-Sheet mass loss, says CPO-funded research Read More »

Assessing flood hazards on the U.S. East Coast considering sea level rise and tropical cyclone activity

A new study published in Nature Climate Change on Sept. 21, 2015, and supported by NOAA’s Climate Program Office employs a unique approach to assess flood risk by combining consideration of oceanographic sea level rise (SLR) and tropical cyclone intensity, frequency and duration into a flood index.

Assessing flood hazards on the U.S. East Coast considering sea level rise and tropical cyclone activity Read More »

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