Record high temperatures already in 2011 - 2 Sep 2011
Record high temperatures already in 2011. Less
than three-quarters into the year， six nations have seen record high
temperatures including Kuwait, Iraq, Armenia, Iran and Republic of
Congo. In noting this extreme weather， US-based meteorologist Dr. Jeff
Masters of Weather Underground stated that no record lows have been
recorded in any country thus far，only unprecedented heat.
August ３， the city of Mitraba in Kuwait saw the thermometer register
5３.３ degrees Celsius, an all-time high for the nation and a temperature
never seen before in the world for the month of August.
warming trend also repeats a theme of last year， when ２０ countries
reported all-time highs but none saw record lows. Extreme heat is known
to be dangerous to both human and animal health， with many people who
have perished to recent high temperatures in cities as well as tens of
thousands of fish that have suffocated due to reduced oxygen in warming
We appreciate your research and sharing of this factual
information， Dr. Masters and associates， despite its alarming nature.
Our prayers that humanity joins in lifestyles that restore balance to
our planet and all cherished fellow inhabitants.
Master Ching Hai: The heat is so intense nowadays that government
officials are genuinely concerned about your health，so they have asked
you to stay indoors even， in midday hours，or to put a hat on when going
outdoors，and to drink plenty of water，and constantly. You see， climate
change is very dangerous to our health，the health of our parents and our
The extreme heat not only makes us feel hot, but
as the glaciers melt, livelihoods， food， drinking water， etc.， etc.，
also face a real meltdown.
How do we keep the global temperature at safe levels? There is a solution.
United Nations proposed that the best way to bring about cooling,rather
than focusing on carbon dioxide， would be to reduce the shorter-lived
global warming agents. These include methane， black carbon， and
ground-level ozone. The fastest， cheapest way to do this is to stop
raising animals for human consumption.
Extra News A
United Nations report on Cambodia identifies climate change effects
such as loss of precipitation and temperature rise as a significant
threat to her people， the overwhelming majority of whom live in rural
areas and depend on agriculture as their primary livelihood.
a presentation on August ２６， ２０１１， well-known agriculture scientist MS
Swaminathan of India warned of increased pests， disease and weeds
associated with climate change， with just a one degree Celsius
temperature rise causing losses of ６ million tons of wheat per year as
well as decreasing the quality of grains.