Andean flamingos are nesting again and it's spurred by the scorching heat sweeping over the United Kingdom. This flock of flamingos has not laid eggs since 2003 and has not bred successfully since 1999.
Scientists warn humans of the physical and mental health problems that come with the rising temperatures.
The India/Pakistan Heat Wave of 2015 affected more than the people who lost members of their communities. Scientists from the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory were greatly distressed by the climate disaster that they worked together on a paper that presented evidence of human influence on extreme weather events.
A study has found that there is a correlation between internet searches and the incidence of heat stroke. From this, there is a very interesting reason to conclude that trending internet searches may be used as warning surveillance for health organizations all over the world.
There are days so scorchingly hot that it seems like a good idea to wrap one’s self in ice. Well, scientists have made the next best thing: plastic clothing to keep you cool and ward off the sweaty armpits for the entire day. A team of researchers from Stanford University found that polyethylene -- known to be the most common plastic in the planet -- is an effective textile material in beating the heat.
The year 2016 may not be over yet, but it is already becoming a year of historic weather disasters for the U.S.
Last weekend, New York City experienced 95F degrees temperature that melts the city. Residents turn to their air conditioners to battle the heat.
As the intense heat and humidity in New York City worsens this week, cockroaches are planning an invasion, all thanks to a massive heat wave and climate change.
An intense heat will spread across the U.S. over the next few days, with some places forecasted to reach above average temperatures.
One of the researchers note that the new type of kidney disease, occurring throughout the, is linked with temperature and climate and may be one of the first epidemics due to global warming
It seems that extreme weather including torrential rains and blazing heat is becoming the new norm, and now new research indicates that more than half of hot extremes are caused by climate change.
Spring is nearly upon us, and for some parts of the world, that means things will soon be heating up. Even the north remembers recent heat waves, with drought-harried regions like California likely dreading what's to come. Now new research is showing that we have the Arctic, of all places, to blame for some of the hottest days of the year.