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ENVIRONMENTAL REPORTING IN THE ERA OF CLIMATE CHANGE: EXPERT OPINIONS

In our changing climate, how can we rely on new forms of environmental monitoring to inform safer & healthier decision making?

WHAT'S IN THE WEBINAR?

We can't change climate facts overnight, but what if new forms of environmental monitoring provided businesses and consumers alike with a means of healthier and more informed decision-making on a daily basis?

If we can make these actionable environmental insights available to all, at least some sense of hope and control can be restored to our health and safety-related needs in the face of an uncontrollable and increasingly unpredictable environment.

Luckily, we’ve got just the expert to talk you through:

  • How meteorology became the data science for healthier day-to-day living, and how the consumer can benefit
  • How to use Earth observations in air quality management and healthcare
  • Why incorporating Earth-observing data into health-related decision-making is the key to mitigating climate-changing effects.
  • What is Climate Tech and how can it be used to mitigate personal exposure to unpredictable environmental events such as air pollution events, wildfires, and extreme pollen outbreaks

WHO IS THIS WEBINAR FOR?

  • Topics covered will be relevant to businesses and professionals across a range of industries whose customers benefit from environmental insights - whether via connected products or healthcare solutions.

Register Now

PRESENTED BY

Meet the Panel:

John Haynes
Program Manager for Health and Air Quality Applications NASA
Paul Walsh
Climate and Sustainability Expert and Head of US Growth BreezoMeter

Climate change poses a number of potential long-term public health threats, such as food shortages and vector-borne diseases, increased pollen levels and worsening air quality as a result of human activity and climate events around the world.

Paul Walsh , Climate and Sustainability Expert

Climate change poses a number of potential long-term public health threats, such as food shortages and vector-borne diseases, increased pollen levels and worsening air quality as a result of human activity and climate events around the world.

Paul Walsh , Climate and Sustainability Expert