Tuesday , January 28 2020
Home / canada / People are deeply sad: scientists explore climate change

People are deeply sad: scientists explore climate change

Sometimes it happens slowly sometimes, at the same time. Hayes has investigated the 2013 flood in High River, Alta. It is expected that this type of catastrophe is happening more and more.

"The effects of flooding continue," he said. "Anxiety is in the rain, on the anniversary (people) crossing the bridge to go to High River."

Children go to bed when mother and father are open. When people who think about this Christmas decorative box in the basement realize they realize they disappear.

"People would come up with the smell of the painful mold or the sound of a generator, which works well, it hardly gets it, it remembers the floods, what they lose."

A study at the University of Alberta found similar effects 18 months ago in Fort McMurray, Alta, after destroying a tenth of the city. Visitors to the health centers surveyed post-traumatic stress and anxiety disorders and abusive substances.

"We are looking at broader psychosocial impacts, weakening social links or increasing dependencies or domestic violence attacks," said Peter Berry, Health Canada Scientific Adviser. "Some impacts can be taken immediately or take months or years."

Disasters are not the only weather-related climate change that can cause stress.

"Volatility," said Ron Bonnett of the Canadian Agriculture Federation. "What we are seeing is much more than in the past".

Farmers can stay for months without rain and then see the fields that are immersed in a cloud. More than one business, farms are household and traditional, and accumulate mental. Bonnett said.

"There is almost a mental block:" What can I do next? How do I decide? "You're still paralyzed. Everything you see is a crop that you do not leave."

The words "paralysis" and "abolished" often appear when discussion is solved. I do not feel corrosive heartburns, said Julia Payson, Canada's Mental Health Association, B.C. In the Okanagan region, where fires and evacuations have been a constant feature of last summer.

"Depending on the pattern, you can not fix this and do not stop feeling bad. It tells you that there is no way out, gathering in the community and seeing what you can do."

In fact, he said, the best way to reach it is to face it.

"Uncertainty creates the feeling of loneliness and, when we break this community, it makes a big difference.

"We recognize our feelings, it's important to have them. We seek people to help us, we are looking for actions that we have taken to make our feelings of control."

Great tip, said Thomas Doherty, Portland, Ore. He has a mental health practice that feels pain in the environment.

People may feel like a "climate kidnapped" by getting rid of information by small acts of their own. Doherty proposes finding a way to get involved and do something.

It has another recipe: out.

"It's a part of the deed, it makes life contact, things that are bigger than you".

But until things change, solastalgia is used, Modlinski said.

"As an artist who painted the North of Canada, I have seen that slow and slow climate change is happening. The painful environmental emotion I am sorry is going to be a bit of anxiety.

"I do not think he is willing to face our health system."

Source link