Iowa Climate Statement 2020: Will COVID-19 Lessons Help Us Survive Climate Change?

Date
2020-10-01
Authors
Wanamaker, Alan
Heaton, Emily
Rongerude, Jane
Michael, James
Hsu, Ming-Chen
Wilsey, Brian
Passe, Ulrike
Russell, Ann
Shelley, Mack
Nilsen-Hamilton, Marit
Wheeler, Andrea
Heindel, Theodore
Takle, Eugene
Gutowski, William
Cervato, Cinzia
Roth, James
Courard-Hauri, David
Rosentrater, Kurt
Takle, Gene
Passe, Ulrike
Al-Kaisi, Mahdi
Allenspach, Karin
Anderson, Craig
Arora, Rajeev
Beavis, William
Hall, Steven
Birt, Diane
Cervato, Cinzia
Cianzio, Silvia
Cornette, James
Cruse, Richard
Davis, Radford
Delate, Kathleen
Peters, Reuben
Friedberg, Iddo
Glatz, Charles
Gutowski, Bill
Hall, Steven
Harrington, Thomas
Heaton, Emily
Heindel, Theodore
Thompson, Grant
Hornbuckle, Brian
Hsu, Ming-Chen
Jergens, Albert
Kirschenmann, Frederick
Klaas, Erwin
Kolstad, Owen
Lavrov, Dennis
Liebman, Matt
Merrick, Laura
Michael, James
Minion, Chris
Moore, Kenneth
Nair, Ajay
Nilsen-Hamilton, Marit
Pease, James
Peters, Reuben
Pittoni, Paola
Raich, James
Rasmussen, Mark
Rongerude, Jane
Rosentrater, Kurt
Russell, Ann
Roth, James
Schnable, Patrick
Shelley, Mack
Simpkins, William
Summerfelt, Robert
Swenson, David
Taylor, Elwynn
Thompson, Grant
Wanamaker, Alan
Wheeler, Andrea Susan
Wilsey, Brian
Wormley, Sam
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Agronomy
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Agronomy
Abstract

The current SARS-CoV2 pandemic is a social, humanitarian, and economic crisis that was predicted by experts but made worse by a failure to act proactively on those warnings. As scientists teaching and studying climate and its impacts, we believe there are three important lessons from the current pandemic that apply to our understanding of climate mitigation and adaptation in Iowa.

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