Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Impacts-of-Cyclone-Donna-in-Vanuatu-27MZIFJJYBH1G.htmlConceptually similarImpacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKPCompleted★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVL1Completed★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKICompleted★★★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKJCompleted★★★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKKCompleted★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKLCompleted★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKNCompleted★★★★Impacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuGP0STQVKZCompleted★★★★Impacts of the Tropical Cyclone Donna in Port VilaGP0STQVJUCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STQVJXImpacts of Cyclone Donna in VanuatuA man walks through heavy rain during Cyclone Donna on Efate island. The storm was a category 4 on a scale of 5, and impacted the archipelago despite being out of the usual tropical cyclone season. According to experts, this type of extreme weather phenomena occurs more and more frequently and intensely as a result of climate change.In original language:Cambio Climatico en VanuatuLa República de Vanuatu (antiguas Nuevas Hébridas) es un archipiélago de 83 islas del océano Pacífico sur. Su capital es Port Vila. 65 de las 83 islas no están habitadas. En 2015 y 2016, Naciones Unidas ha clasificado a Vanuatu como el país con mayor riesgo del mundo frente a los desastres naturales. Su temperatura esta en aumento, el periodo de lluvias ha disminuido, ha subido el nivel del mar, se han acidificado sus aguas.En 2005 los habitantes del pueblo de Tegua, en la Isla de Torres se convirtieron en los primeros habitantes del planeta en ser desplazados por la subida del nivel del mar.Locations:Efate-Melanesia-VanuatuDate:7 May, 2017Credit:© Pedro Armestre / GreenpeaceMaximum size:6000px X 4000pxKeywords:Babies (0-2)-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change-Climate change impacts-Cyclones-Day-KWCI (GPI)-Local population-Mothers-Outdoors-Palm trees-Raining-Storms (weather)-Umbrellas-WomenShoot:Climate Change Impacts in VanuatuDuring an expedition to the Republic of Vanuatu in the South Pacific, Greenpeace documents the effects that climate change has already had on this remote region of the planet. Vanuatu is an area that, because of its location, is exposed to all kinds of natural disasters that are aggravated by climate change. In fact, during the team's stay, cyclone Donna, category 4 on a scale of 5, impacted the archipelago despite being out of the usual tropical cyclone season. According to experts, this type of extreme weather phenomena occurs more and more frequently and intensely as a result of climate change.The Republic of Vanuatu is an archipelago of 83 islands in the South Pacific Ocean. In 2015 and 2016, the United Nations ranked Vanuatu as the world's most at risk country in the face of natural disasters.Its temperature is increasing, the rainy season has decreased, the sea level has risen, and its waters have become acidified.