Why ‘El Niño’ is happening now and what you need to know about it
On Monday, April 21, 2018, the last day of summer for most Americans, the Pacific Ocean is in a tropical stormy phase, with winds at hurricane strength and rising seas.
El Niño, as it’s called, is a phenomenon that occurs when warm waters from the equatorial Pacific Ocean and other parts of the world mix with cold water from the Atlantic Ocean and the Indian Ocean, causing them to combine.
El Nino brings about the same kind of warming as the El Niño of 1992-93, but it has also spawned more tropical storms, more intense flooding, and more severe weather events.
The United States is experiencing the strongest El Niño on record.
And it’s not over yet.
There’s still a long way to go.
A record-setting El Niño is now in place.
El Niños are not just the weather phenomenon of the tropical Pacific.
They’re also the natural and human drivers of climate change.
The effects of El Niño can be devastating to ecosystems.
A warmer ocean, or warmer water that’s deeper, or higher in salt content, or that has been exposed to more heat or humidity, can make it harder for plants and animals to survive.
That can increase the risk of drought and crop failure.
The impacts of El Ninos can also have an even more dramatic impact on the human body.
The human body’s natural mechanisms for fighting heat and humidity are to reduce blood volume, reduce sweat production, and reduce the production of hormones that regulate the body’s thermoregulatory system.
These natural mechanisms of cooling down the body are what we call heat loss and cooling down.
That’s why you feel cooler and how it feels when you’re standing in the sun, not how hot it feels in the morning.
And El Nioños cause a lot of heat loss.
The average American, and people in the United Kingdom, South Korea, and parts of Asia, are experiencing about four times as much heat loss as they were just a few years ago, according to a study published in the journal Nature Climate Change.
A growing body of evidence indicates that these natural processes are at work, and we’re now seeing an increase in severe heat stress.
What is the El NINO? The El Niño phenomenon, or El Niño-Southern Oscillation, is an atmospheric phenomenon that brings warmer water and warm air from the tropical equatorial region and the subtropical Pacific to the subtotanics.
It’s a pattern that is very similar to the Pacific Decadal Oscillations that we saw during the late 20th century.
El Ninos are typically triggered by El Niño events, but they can also be triggered by any number of factors.
We can’t know exactly what’s causing El Ninoes, but we do know that they tend to be more intense than usual.
And they have a tendency to make things worse.
And we know that when they happen, they have an impact on ecosystems.
But they also have a devastating impact on human health.
El-Niños tend to cause significant impacts to the body.
We’re seeing a significant increase in heat stress, particularly among those who are already at high risk for heat stress due to poor air quality and other climate-related factors.
For instance, in the South Pacific region, which is a large and heavily populated region in the tropical high latitudes, there are areas that have already experienced some of the most severe heat-related conditions on record, according the World Health Organization.
This is because El Ninoses can cause the water levels in rivers to rise and inundate vulnerable people and livestock, and can also cause coastal erosion.
And that can be particularly devastating to people living in low-lying coastal areas, particularly in rural areas where they have little access to safe water.
ElNinos can cause more extreme weather events, including floods, heat waves, and heat waves that can cause even more severe heat, especially in areas where we are seeing more severe El Niño conditions.
There have been a number of ElNino-related deaths in the past year, including a man in New Zealand who died from heat stroke and a woman in the Philippines who died after experiencing heatstroke.
But the most serious El Niño event has been the one that’s happening right now in the Caribbean Sea, which spans the eastern and western Caribbean.
This El Niño has already caused more than a dozen deaths.
So what is a El Niño?
A El Niño occurs when there is a combination of warm water from a tropical region and cold water coming from the Pacific.
That is how we think of El Niocas, but that’s not what we see.
Instead, we often see El Niño as a combination.
In a tropical system, a warmer ocean or warmer waters that’s deep, or deeper, that has a higher salt content can mix with a cooler ocean or colder waters that has more salt can combine to form a warm-to-cold cycle.
A warm-water system is typically accompanied by