Glaciologist Eric Rignot (NASA/JPL) explains future sea-level rise
The connection between sea-level rise and Antarctica
Scientist Alex Gardner explains Climate and Sea-Level Rise
Cities’ Adaptations to Sea-Level Rise
Berkeley urban designer Kristina Hill stresses that our strategies to sea-level rise must be ready and be adaptive as conditions change.
Gufuskálar: An eroding fishing station
Discussing the archaeological site of Gufuskálar on the northern tip of Snæfellsnes peninsula in Iceland.
Challenged by an archaeologically educated public in Wales
Climate change impact on archaeological sites in Wales
Engaging the public to rescue information from eroding and destroyed coastal archaeological sites
The Guidoiro Areoso experience in NW Iberia
Rousay, the Egypt of the North: the story from the sea
How Rousay’s surviving archaeology, although eroding, is providing valuable data both on the settlement, and on the process of erosion.
Threatened Heritage and Community Archaeology on Alaska’s North Slope
How the changing climate is causing erosion, permafrost loss, sea ice retreat, sea-level rise, increased storminess and longer ice-free seasons, and what this means for coastal heritage sites.
CITiZAN (coastal and intertidal zone archaeological network)
CITiZAN is the first systematic national response to natural and anthropogenic forces threatening coastal and intertidal archaeology in England.
The Men and Women behind the MASC Project (Monitoring the Archaeology of Sligo’s Coastline)
Engaging local stakeholder groups to monitor vulnerable coastal archaeology in Ireland
The Pocantico Statement on Climate Impacts and Cultural Heritage
How communities can successfully maintain their cultural heritage in the face of changing climate risks
Coastal erosion and Public Archaeology in Brittany, France
Recent experiences from the Alert project: how coastal archaeological sites are facing danger from violent storm surges and anthropogenic pressure.
Finding and Sharing Climate Stories with Cultural Heritage
An overview of current progress in developing and sharing climate stories across the US National Park Service.
Archaeology, Art and Coastal Change
Data from archaeology, heritage features, art, photographs, maps and charts provides both qualitative and quantitative information on coastal evolution.
Climate change and the preservation of archaeological sites in Greenland
Archaeological sites in Greenland represent an irreplaceable record of extraordinarily well-preserved material remains covering more than 4000 years of human history.
Communities and Coastal Heritage at Risk
Coastal erosion presents one of the greatest natural threats to cultural heritage.