Today, scientist argue over the consequences of global warming. Scientist say that the
heating of the atmosphere can influence many health problems. Some of the related
problems due to global warming are death to heat waves and other climate changes, and
infectious diseases. With the atmosphere temperature rising, we all will be at risk. The
climate not only harms our bodies, it can also harm our crops and waters.
Floods and droughts associated with global warming can undermine our health in
other ways. The heat that is produced can damage our crops. The temperature will allow
our crops to be infected with diseases and infestations such as pests and weeds. By
destroying our crops, this can lead to malnutrition world wide. With the weather being so
intense, this can alter our water cycles. With the extra water condensing, this will lead to larger downpours. While the oceans are heating, so is the land. If the land heats up, dry areas can become highly perched. When parching enlarges, the pressure gradients can cause winds to develop, leading to turbulent winds, tornadoes, and other powerful storms. With altered pressure, global warming can affect where storms, floods, and droughts occur. Another way climate change can affect human health is climate change in the ecosystem.
Ecosystem upheaval is one of the most profound ways in which climate change can
effect human health. Pest control is one of nature’s underappreciated services to people. Well-functioning ecosystems that include diverse species help to keep nuisance organisms in check. If increased warming and weather extremes result in more ecosystem
disturbance, that disruption may foster the growth of opportunist populations and enhance
the spread of diseases. Not only will we have problems world wide, we can also have
problems in Florida and other areas in the United States.
With the heat on the rise, so are misquotes. Misquote-born diseases are more
likely to spread if global warming head upwards. Two of the most common diseases
carried by misquotes are malaria and dengue fever. Malaria already kills 3,000 people,
mostly children, every day. Since 1990, when the hottest decade on record...