Our climate is changing but what does this mean for plant life and the future of food? Higher temperatures and shifting precipitation patterns are causing plants to bloom earlier, creating unpredictable growing seasons that may lead to food shortages. And important connections between pollinators, birds, insects and other wildlife will be disrupted, completely changing the world we live in.
RAZOR’s Emma Keeling heads to the internationally renowned botanical research and education institution Kew Gardens to meet with scientists who are studying the consequences and working on solutions.
Read more 🔗 https://newseu.cgtn.com/news/2022-05-29/Boosting-biodiversity-at-Kew-amid-climate-change--1aorvIlsW0E/index.html