Bordeau has a rich history of natural beauty and wildlife conservation.
It’s also home to one of the world’s most successful farming and tourism industries, but that’s starting to get in the way of what’s going on at the local level.
As the first season of the Bordeaus New Bordeac is underway, I was able to talk to locals and farmers about what’s been happening in their area and what it means for their livelihoods.
It turns out it’s not just the farmers who are worried about the impact of climate change.
Bordeauntes climate change crisis is a problem for the farmers and industry alike, says the farmer who was the first to take advantage of the new season.
“We’re trying to make a living,” says the man, who requested to remain anonymous.
Climate change is affecting farming and the industry in many ways. “
Our farms are very important, but we’re not happy with our current situation.”
Climate change is affecting farming and the industry in many ways.
In Bordeux, for example, farmers have to use a lot of water, and there are less than a dozen water stations around the country.
They’re also experiencing a decline in rainfall, so water is scarce.
“The main problem we have right now is the climate change,” says Gérald Rémy, a farmer from Bordeuys northern Bordeaud district.
“When we go into the fields, we don.
And if we do, we’re using more water than usual.”
Gérold says he needs to get more water to irrigate his fields, and he says that’s a major concern for farmers across France.
“For me, this is a major issue,” he says.
“As a farmer, I’m worried that our crops won’t be able to be used as they should be.”
It’s not only farmers who have been affected by climate change, says Rémy.
“I’ve lost a lot more water because of the floods,” he explains.
“So it’s a real problem for us.”
A growing concern in France as the global warming crisis worsens: Climate change, deforestation, and water scarcity, says a report by the Paris-based Paris Climate Forum (PCF).
The report points out that “climate change is an important driver of biodiversity loss”.
As the global economy and food supply become increasingly dependent on agriculture, it’s becoming harder and harder to sustain sustainable food production.
According to the report, there are “an estimated 1.5 million people living in extreme and drought-stricken areas, with a projected increase of up to 6 million by 2030.”
This puts the French agriculture industry in a very difficult situation.
“What we have seen over the last few years is a climate change phenomenon that is affecting the whole food chain,” says Jean-Claude Gourgoul, director of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts and an expert in climate change and environmental sustainability.
“This is a very serious problem.”
“Climate change is a critical issue for agriculture, which in my opinion has to be at the forefront of the fight against climate change in France,” he adds.
“It’s very important to know how to address climate change to avoid a serious climate change catastrophe in France.”
The impact of the climate crisis is already being felt across France, but the impact on the food supply has yet to be seen.
Gouroul has a clear message for farmers: “You can’t just sit around and let it happen.
It is urgent that you take action.
“Climate uncertainty is a big problem for farmers and they have to find ways to protect their future.” “
There are a lot who are living in precarious conditions because of climate uncertainty,” he continues.
“Climate uncertainty is a big problem for farmers and they have to find ways to protect their future.”
Climate Change is happening, and it’s affecting agriculture in France, says Jean Gourguely, director for the Paris Climate Group.
He says there are more than 600,000 hectares (1.6 million acres) of arable land in the country that’s under threat.
“That’s just over 40% of the land in France.
And these are the people who are the biggest impact of this climate crisis,” he points out.
The future of agriculture is very important,” he concludes. “
But you have to look at it as a challenge and a chance for the future.
The future of agriculture is very important,” he concludes.
I was also able to ask Gourgely a question about the French farming sector’s role in the global food supply.
He points out how the industry has already adapted to the climate challenges it faces.
“A lot of farmers are starting to grow crops that are very climate-sensitive.
And they’re also