Explore top IN risks:

An increase in stagnant summer air is expected to continue across the U.S.

More than 170,000 people in Indiana are especially vulnerable to extreme heat.

A look at warming in Indiana since the first Earth Day. 

Today, Indiana rarely experiences days with dangerous heat levels. By 2050, the state is projected to see an average of 40 danger days a year.

Indiana is projected to see an 105 percent increase for its index of the severity of widespread drought by 2050. Vulnerability of soils to dry winters could increase the risk of multi-year droughts in Indiana.

Indiana is one of the few states in the country that has seen as increase in winter precipitation falling as snow versus rain.

In Indiana, there are more than 270,000 people living in areas at an elevated risk of inland flooding.

 For every 1°F of temperature increase, the atmosphere can hold 4% more moisture, which means there’s more available to fall as rain or snow.

It’s not just April showers: more water can evaporate into a warmer atmosphere at all times of the year, and what goes up must eventually come down.

What's Happening in Your Region?

When it Rains it Pours, and Sewage Hits the Fan

Increasing heavy downpours, fueled by climate change, cause millions of gallons of sewage overflows nationwide.... More

The Hottest Cities in U.S. vs. the Fastest Warming

Searing heat is the signature of climate change, and the scorching summer temperatures blanketing much of the nation this summer are exactly what we should expect in an ever warming world... More

Across U.S., Heaviest Downpours On The Rise

Across most of the country, the heaviest downpours are happening more frequently, delivering a deluge in place of what would have been routine heavy rain... More


Southwest, Central Plains Face ‘Unprecedented’ Drought

Climate change is creating an “unprecedented” risk of severe drought in the Southwest and Central Plains... More

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