The impact of climate change is becoming evident in Alaska faster and more dramatically than anywhere else on earth. Deutsche Welle reporter Irene Quaile visited Alaska with the Climate Change College.
Before coronavirus lockdowns, DW visited a family in the town of Eitorf, Germany that has gone to great lengths to reduce their carbon footprint in every way possible. They have employed some pretty creative methods. Since then, it’s been getting warmer, but the family says they are still using their outdoor fridge. They've also invested in a solar cooker and planted a garden.
Hosts Neil King and Gabriel Borrud are forced to improvise amid the COVID-19 crisis. As the world is turned upside down, they decide to explore whether the pandemic could be a catalyst for real and sustainable change.
Coral reefs are remarkably noisy places, and young fish rely on those sounds to find a reef to settle into. Sadly, that sound is getting quieter as reefs decline due largely to climate change. DW spoke to Tim Gordon, a marine biologist at the University of Exeter, about his research into restoring corals at Australia’s Great Barrier Reef — by playing the sound of healthy reefs underwater.
Hosts Neil and Gabriel are forced to improvise for Series 2 after the coronavirus crisis derails all their plans.
DW's half-hour radio show and podcast brings you environment stories from around the globe.
This week on Eco Africa: Making sculptures from trash in Cairo and flying with Kenya's butterflies.
Water lives! Eco India shows how to protect water and use this precious resource sustainably.
The Belize Zoo is running out of money in the lockdown. Fortunately some donate food for the animals.
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