How to avoid the ‘drought crisis’
The drought crisis has come to a head, but scientists say the best way to avoid it is to have the right conversation about it.
That’s why scientists are starting a new round of public outreach and training for climate change experts.
We’ve created a new training program called Climate Change Experts 101 that is designed to help anyone who wants to talk about climate change with a climate change expert, whether they are a retired professor or an environmental consultant.
This is an all-encompassing, multidisciplinary training program designed to teach scientists how to address the climate crisis, how to prepare for the impacts of climate change, and how to protect the Earth.
The program is open to anyone with a PhD, a master’s degree, a Ph.
D. in environmental science, a PhD in earth and planetary sciences, or a professional presentation consultant, said Dr. Marcia Rinaldi, an associate professor in the Department of Environmental Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
We’re also partnering with other organizations that have this as a training program, including the American Geophysical Union, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the World Resources Institute, and the National Academy of Sciences, said Rinaldan.
These organizations and many more are participating in the Climate Change Expert Program to develop new public awareness, communication, and training materials for climate scientists and other experts who are interested in understanding the climate change impacts.
Rinaldi said the new training will be launched on March 1 and will include presentations, presentations, and workshops that will be offered in March and April.
The first session will focus on the science of climate and the impacts that climate change will have on our world, she said.
“This is an opportunity to talk to people who are familiar with climate science and have the perspective of scientists who have been involved in climate change,” she said, adding that the training will cover a range of topics that scientists and people of all backgrounds can benefit from.
“I think that this is the most effective way to reach people, especially those who are not scientists,” said Rinalsdi.
“I think this is also the best opportunity to educate people about the issues we’re talking about, because we’re not talking about scientists in their field.
We’re talking to people with different viewpoints, who can understand it and help us understand it.”
In addition to the lectures, the program will also feature hands-on workshops for teachers, research groups, and other groups that want to engage with climate change.
The training will begin in June at the American Meteorological Society (AMS) in Denver, Colorado.
Students who are in attendance can sign up for a free workshop on March 7.
The program also includes a panel discussion that will include the following experts: climate scientist, climate activist, climate scientist from the Department and Climate Science Division of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and climate scientist.
For more information on the program, visit Climate ChangeExperts101.org.