Climate change: Devastating effect of Extreme Temperature on Polar bears. | Oby Oriji Blog
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Climate change: Devastating effect of Extreme Temperature on Polar bears.

Dead frozen shark



    Climate Change Horror

Dead frozen shark
Dead frozen shark


Climate Change ripple effect as Extreme Low temperature begins to kill Sharks.

How cold is it right now? It’s so cold that sharks are dying,
So cold that literally, a cup of water doesn’t even have time to hit the ground in Winnipeg, Canada, before turning into a frozen flurry.
But this does not disprove climate change.
The climate is desperately changing, hence we will have plenty of extreme hot and cold weather, however, global warming means that we will have a higher ratio of hot to cold weather exceeding 3:1. It’s harder for ice to form, and when it does, it isn’t lasting as long. Warmer temperatures make it harder for the Great Lakes to freeze over, and that means more snow. #
2018 is the year to make a better world for the next generation, the year to #appeasetheearth #changeforclimatechange #climatechange

Malnourished polar bear
Malnourished polar bear

This photograph of an emaciated polar bear in July has been named one of TIME’s Top 10 Photos of 2017. Here, photographer @cristinamittermeier explains coming across the scene: “While looking for belugas on the eastern shore of Somerset Island, in the Canadian Arctic, our group, an expedition team from SeaLegacy, came to a bay where we found an unoccupied fishing camp. Looking through binoculars, we saw a white form lying on the ground but could not quite tell what it was. We stared for a long time until it lifted its head and we realized it was a polar bear that looked very weak. We decided to go on land to better assess the situation and quietly situated our cameras behind one of the sheds, as not to disturb him and waited while he slept, some 500 feet away. After a while, he slowly got up and laboriously started walking towards us. It was then that we realized just how terrible his condition was. He looked emaciated, with muscles atrophied to the point he could barely hold himself up as he searched for something to eat. From an old oil drum, he pulled a piece of trash that looked like burnt foam and started chewing on it. Our team was heartbroken and struggled to process what we were witnessing. The polar bear wandered around a little more, and eventually laid on the ground once again. Shortly after that, he got up and made his way into the water. At first, we thought he might not be able to swim, but he seemed more at ease and agile as he swam away. As the debate over climate change continues to rage around the world, we wanted to let audiences know what the fate of Arctic wildlife might look like in the absence of decisive action.” Photograph by @cristinamittermeier—@sea_legacy
Via @time”

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Tags : #climatechange
Oby Oriji

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I am a 5'7" tall extrovert Igbo girl with restless hands. An obsessed writer, and the reason we are here. Email :

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