SEACHANGE Learn more about our team and why our work is significant to understand sea level changes.
PALSEA is a working group aiming to define how we may place empirical constraints on sea-level rise over the next century using paleodata.
Surging Seassea level rise analysis by Climate CentralThreats from sea level rise and storm surges to all 3000+ coastal towns, cities, counties and states in the lower forty-eight states
PRISM (Pliocene Research, Interpretation and Synoptic Mapping) Project was initially devised to reconstruct surface conditions from a focused stratigraphic interval (3.264 - 3.025 Ma) that was similar to what we may expect in the near future.
PlioMIP The International Palaeoclimate Modelling Intercomparison Project (PlioMIP) was initiated to coordinate and encourage the systematic study of several Global Circulation Models and to assess their ability to simulate large changes in paleoclimate.
MEDFLOOD, sponsored by INQUA, proposes the creation of a database containing Holocene and MIS 5.5 relative sea level data available in literature for the Mediterranean basin.
Contribution of Antarctica to past and future sea-level rise (DeConto and Pollard, 2016) was featured in New York Times (front page), New Yorker, Washington Post, Scientific American, Chicago Tribune, LA Times, NPR, BBC, SkyTV, RT, Japan Times, Environment 360º, countless others. Many (ongoing) live and taped national and international TV and radio shows, including a one-hour feature on NPR. The story “trended” on Facebook, was highlighted on President Obama’s Facebook page, and discussed by John Kerry among other high-impact policy makers.
Ghosts of Oceans Past, Science, Nov. 13, 2015 Ancient sea levels, uncovered by gritty field work and advanced computer models, give us a glimpse into a warmer future. The lesson: Much higher seas are coming, by Warren Cornwall.