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Future of Arkansas: New Climate Change Report

The American Meteorological Society has released a new climate change report (one every 5 years) to summarize and highlight the latest findings about how our climate may change in the future. While every state and nation will see impacts, some will have less than others, mainly due to proximity to oceans and watershed layout. How may Arkansas fare?


Climate Change in Arkansas

Arkansas has a strong history of agriculture, timber, outdoor tourism, and food production – industries that all depend on the hospitable climate of our beautiful State. To preserve our legacy and be stewards of our future, Arkansans need to be leaders in the fight against climate change. Our economic stability, environmental purity, and social stability rely on preserving the natural resources around us.


State Energy Portal featuring customizable dashboards and more state data.

Arkansas accounts for about 1.5% of U.S. total natural gas production, and holds almost 1.5% of the nation’s natural gas reserves.


Hydrogen Powered Drones Closer to Commercialization

This is because the F015 combines arguably the two greatest innovations in the auto industry over the past two decades, hydrogen fuel cells and autonomous driving. Thanks to advancing connected car technology, both systems are now fully ready to be employed and the F015 is the combination of both which transforms it from a vehicle to a mobile living space.


Renewable Energy Shaping a Clean Energy Future

Audubon fully supports the shift to clean, renewable energy. In Arkansas we work with legislators, government agencies and community partners to promote the benefits of clean energy and to support policies that will increase deploymment of renewable energy in the natural state.


What Climate Change Means for Arkansas

In the coming decades, Arkansas will become warmer, and the state will probably experience more severe floods and drought. Unlike most of the nation, Arkansas has not become warmer during the last 50 to 100 years. But annual rainfall has increased in much of the state, and more rain arrives in heavy downpours. Changing the climate is likely to increase damage from storms, reduce crop yields, harm livestock, increase the number of unpleasantly hot days, and increase the risk of heat stroke and other heat-related illnesses.