(You can only spend up to £35 per person per week)
No. The only benefit you can use to spend £35, is on a ticket on the same day as a festival.
If you would like to spend money on a ticket before you buy a ticket (for example because you have the money left over from your previous ticket sale), you can apply to be a ‘favourite’. To be a ‘favoured’ you will need to present your ticket and claim your benefit!
Cities, and even the most remote villages, have had to face up to the fact that the sea’s rising. The United Nations High Commission for Disaster Risk Reduction says one in eight people in five major North American cities faces at least a 30% chance of getting struck by a major storm by 2050.
The most important, and least recognized, aspects of the current climate crisis are the rapidly changing ocean basins, and their increasingly warmer and deeper water environments, along with the increased availability of heat-trapping greenhouse gases in the atmosphere and the oceans.
This is especially true for the deep oceans, which have seen an exponential increase in water temperatures and CO2 concentrations over the past 15 years. Since the mid 20th century, we currently know that the deepest water (90° to 110°F) holds enough heat to cause rapid ocean warming, and is likely to increase even more in years to come. This is an important consideration for coastal infrastructure—as a current example, a few years ago the Miami-based Miami Seaquarium experienced a 2.5°F rise in water temperature. In the past decade other marine ecosystems could also face significant challenges from deeper temperatures, including coral reefs, blue whales, and seabirds.
Scientists have been working closely with researchers at other research centers on the North American and Caribbean coasts to understand the impacts on marine ecosystems and people. They have developed a range of tools to provide an accurate assessment, and a way to identify likely impacts on coastal environments. Their work is part of a large effort at the National Climate Assessment Program (NCAP) of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine to identify, explain and evaluate the threat posed by climate change by looking at the physical impacts and implications on ecosystems, societies, economic performance, and the human environment.
The NCAP has just published its third national assessment, called Climate Change 2014: Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability and the NCAP 2013 National Assessment on Risk Assessment and Adapt
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