How Our Lives Will Change as Climate Change Takes a Toll

How Our Lives Will Change as Climate Change Takes a Toll

Recently, close to 50 flights out of Phoenix were canceled when the temperature forecast exceeded the minimum operating temperatures for airlines, which is 118 degrees. This clearly was an effect of climate change.

An estimate from scientists shows that the planet’s temperature has risen by 1.8 degrees since pre-industrial times. They say that we should expect more plane delays in the future as the world continues to warm. And that’s just the beginning.


From a world that loves Jacob Mercari Engagement Rings to one that may be a little too preoccupied with survival to care about the simple things that make living beautiful, climate change will take a toll on humanity. So, how will climate change affect the way we live?

People will start spending their summers indoors

Scientists have predicted that if carbon emissions are not reduced by 2100 some cities in the US will experience 50 days of heat and humidity per year. Also, these conditions will go on for the entire summer in some cities, and this will make it unsafe for anyone to go out for extended periods of time. Basically, people will become prisoners of their houses.  

Power outages will result in deaths

Air conditioning will become a literal lifesaver in many US cities when the temperatures will become unbearable. Power outages will no longer be an inconvenience, but a national emergency.

Roads and train tracks will melt and buckle under the heat

Asphalt can also become mushy under the blazing sun, just like chocolate. Scientists predict that highways will start to melt as the temperatures become more extreme in the summers. Engineers have confirmed that roads begin to soften when their surface exceeds 122F (50C).

Extreme heat also makes train tracks to buckle. When the tracks are exposed to extreme temperatures, they grow longer. This, in turn, places stress on the ballasts that hold the tracks to the ground. Is this continues for a long time, the tracks can buckle under the pressure.

All these effects will come with many inconveniences. But developed countries will find ways to adapt to them.