Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Flooding-in-Metro-Manila-27MZIFVT7OHJ.htmlConceptually similarFlooding in Metro ManilaGP0472YCompleted★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP0472ZCompleted★★★★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP0472VCompleted★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP0472WCompleted★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP04731Completed★★★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP04748Completed★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP04733Completed★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP0472XCompleted★★★★Flooding in Metro ManilaGP04730Completed★★★★★★View AllGP04734Flooding in Metro ManilaResidents of Malanday town in Marikina City evacuate their homes as the national government raised the alert to critical for low-lying areas in Manila. Weeks of heavy rainfall leaves thousands of people stranded, homeless, and without power.Locations:Malanday-Marikina-Metro Manila-Philippines-Southeast AsiaDate:7 Aug, 2012Credit:© Veejay Villafranca / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3000px X 1993pxRestrictions:NO FUNDRAISINGKeywords:Asian ethnicities-Children-Cities-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change impacts-Day-Disasters-Displaced people-Domestic dogs-Floods-Houses-KWCI (GPI)-Local population-Medium group of people-Outdoors-Raining-Roads-Water-WomenShoot:Flooding in Metro ManilaAfter two weeks of heavy rain, Metro Manila wakes to find the city virtually submerged in water. Though no storm warnings were issued, unusual rainfall reminiscent of Typhoon Ketsana in 2009, leaves more than 800,000 people stranded, homeless, and without power. Developing countries like the Philippines are considered the most vulnerable and least prepared to face the effects of climate change. Climate experts say that unless decisive solutions are immediately put on the table, the worst is yet to come.