"I have started reading [..] a newsletter [..] written by Aatish Bhatia. It has been so helpful to me in understanding climate change. This is obviously something I’ve read a lot about, I know lots of people feel like they’ve read a lot about it, but somehow I also at the same time always feel under-informed. This newsletter at rateofchange.substack.com has really helped me understand it way more deeply. I can't recommend it enough."
Here are some more recommendations by folks on Twitter:
Aatish Bhatia 🌏 Climate Strike Sep 20@aatishbIn researching this week's newsletter, I learnt the astonishing fact that the Amazon produces about half of its own rainfall. This excellent @MinuteEarth video explains how this works, and highlights the value of indigenous knowledge. https://t.co/Um7alvmnFU
Here are three reasons to subscribe:
Every week there are important stories about the climate, from unraveling the environmental impacts of climate change, to tracking our global progress in predicting, adapting to, and mitigating the effects of climate change. Each week, I’ll share what I thought were the best stories exploring how humans are impacting our planet’s climate.
Learn the Basics
Climate science can seem daunting because the Earth is so complex. There are so many different pieces to understand, so where do you even start? I’m writing explainers on the basics of climate science, and understanding how carbon, energy, and the environment interact. By digging in to these basics, I believe we’ll be in a better position to understand the scale of the problem, and to work towards addressing it.
Join the crew
We’re not in this alone! By joining this newsletter, you’re part of a community of people who share your interests, and we’ll be learning stuff as we go along.
So let’s get started.
Who am I?
I’m Aatish. I’m a science writer and educator, with a Ph.D. in physics. I’ve spent over a decade teaching science at the university level, have written for venues including WIRED, Nautilus, and TED-Ed, and my work has been mentioned in various media outlets from NPR to Scientific American.