The science behind climate extremes is fascinating and diverse.
Our experts love to share their work with the media, websites like The Conversation and here at climateextremes.org.au – here’s some of their latest articles.
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As La Niña continues, we can expect more widespread heavy rain events. And since eastern Australia’s soils are saturated in many areas, there’s a renewed chance of flooding.
As these vital currents change, they will change the lives and livelihoods of hundreds of millions of people who live along the coasts of South Africa, Australia and Brazil.
Successive lean years caused by back-to-back La Niña events will hit both the survival rate and reproductive ability of these animals.
La Niña should serve as an “early and timely reminder for all to get storm-prepared”
La Niña, 3 years in a row: a climate scientist on what flood-weary Australians can expect this summer
We must prepare for a wet spring and possibly another wet summer to come.
The Southern Ocean absorbs more heat than any other ocean on Earth, and the impacts will be felt for generations
If the Southern Ocean continues to account for the vast majority of ocean heat uptake until 2100, we might see its heat content increase by as much as seven times more than what we have already seen up to today.