Take two minutes to share a photo message about climate change in the Thunder Bay region.
By sharing our stories around impacts and actions we can inspire ourselves and others to create a better future
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350.org founder Bill McKibben says that the most important thing an individual can do about climate change is to not be an individual. You can’t solve this yourself. On November 29th, 2015, two hundred people walked from Hillcrest Park to the Paramount Theatre to raise awareness of the need for action on climate destabilization just before the Paris Climate Talks.
Canada signed the agreement and still, governments talk about building new pipelines. Will you join us?
Increasing temperatures and prolonged heatwaves throughout the summer as a result of climate change will put our most vulnerable population; including infants and elderly people at greater risk of heat induced stress or trauma. Such a potential threat extends towards our animal friends as well, as a sudden spike in temperatures in spring and early summer can adversely impact vulnerable populations such as chicks, small mammals and aquatic species. Migration and spawning habitats for bird and fish species may also pass the temperature threshold required to facilitate these natural processes, leading to declines and possible extirpation (local extinction) of certain species in impacted regions.