Mirzabaev, Alisher; Bezner Kerr, Rachel; Hasegawa, Toshihiro; Pradhan, Prajal; Wreford, Anita; Tirado von der Pahlen, Maria Cristina; Gurney-Smith, Helen: Severe climate change risks to food security and nutrition. In: Climate Risk Management. 2023, vol. 39, Art. 100473, 1--10.
Online-Ausgabe in bonndoc: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11811/10625
author = {{Alisher Mirzabaev} and {Rachel Bezner Kerr} and {Toshihiro Hasegawa} and {Prajal Pradhan} and {Anita Wreford} and {Maria Cristina Tirado von der Pahlen} and {Helen Gurney-Smith}},
title = {Severe climate change risks to food security and nutrition},
publisher = {Elsevier},
year = 2022,
month = dec,

journal = {Climate Risk Management},
volume = 2023, vol. 39,
number = Art. 100473,
pages = 1--10,
note = {This paper discusses severe risks to food security and nutrition that are linked to ongoing and projected climate change, particularly climate and weather extremes in global warming, drought, flooding, and precipitation. We specifically consider the impacts on populations vulnerable to food insecurity and malnutrition due to lower income, lower access to nutritious food, or social discrimination. The paper defines climate-related “severe risk” in the context of food security and nutrition, using a combination of criteria, including the magnitude and likelihood of adverse consequences, the timing of the risk and the ability to reduce the risk. Severe climate change risks to food security and nutrition are those which result, with high likelihood, in pervasive and persistent food insecurity and malnutrition for millions of people, have the potential for cascading effects beyond the food systems, and against which we have limited ability to prevent or fully respond. The paper uses internationally agreed definitions of risks to food security and nutrition to describe the magnitude of adverse consequences. Moreover, the paper assesses the conditions under which climate change-induced risks to food security and nutrition could become severe based on findings in the literature using different climate change scenarios and shared socioeconomic pathways. Finally, the paper proposes adaptation options, including institutional management and governance actions, that could be taken now to prevent or reduce the severe climate risks to future human food security and nutrition.},
url = {https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11811/10625}

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