About Climate Change
Climate Change is an adjustment in the factual dispersion of climate designs that goes on for an expanded timeframe. The Earth's atmosphere has been changing all through the history. Just over the most recent 650,000 years there have been seven cycles of cold progress and withdraw, with the sudden end of the last ice age around 7,000 years prior denoting the start of the cutting edge atmosphere time and of human development. A large portion of these atmosphere changes are credited to little varieties in Earth's circle that change the measure of sun based vitality our planet gets. At display, the present situation of the environmental change is at disturbing levels. The present warming pattern is of specific hugeness in light of the fact that the vast majority of it is likely human-instigated and continuing at a rate that is phenomenal in the previous 1,300 years. Earth-circling satellites and other mechanical advances have empowered researchers to see the comprehensive view, gathering a wide range of sorts of data about our planet and its atmosphere on a worldwide scale. This group of information, gathered over numerous years, uncovers the signs of an evolving atmosphere.
International Climate Change Conferences will focus on variety of advanced research topics including Carbon Sequestration, Climate Change and Global Warming Evidences,Greenhouse Gases,Pollution and Climate Change,Climate Hazards,GIS and Remote Sensing, Climate Change & Health, Ecology and Ecosystems, Renewable Energy, Bioenergy, Climate Solutions, Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR), Climate Policy and Entrepreneurs Investment Meet..
These Climate Change include symposiums and workshops, keynote speeches, plenary talks, poster sessions and panel discussion on latest research developments in the field of climate changes and global warming.
Euroscicon are corporate members of the following organizations
Royal Society of Biology
British Society for Immunology
Opportunities for Conference Attendees
For Researchers &Faculty:
For Universities, Associations & Societies:
For Students & Research Scholars:
Poster Competition (Winner will get Best Poster Award)
Young Researcher Forum (YRF Award to the best presenter)
For Business Delegates:
Book Launch event
Exhibitor and Vendor booths
Marketing and Networking with clients
Euroscicon organizes International Nutrition Meetings annually across Europe, Austria, Ireland, Germany, France, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Finland, Luxembourg, Hungary, Italy, Norway, Poland, Denmark, Macedonia, Greece, Portugal, Romania, Czech Republic, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Belgium, Scotland, Latvia, Ukraine, Sweden, Denmark, Spain, Netherlands Russia, Bulgaria, France, with solitary subject of quickening logical revelations.
Sessions & Tracks
Track1: Climate Change
A long-term shift in global or regional climate patterns is referred to as climate change. Climate change now encompasses both human-caused global warming and its effects on Earth's weather patterns. Emissions of greenhouse gases, mostly carbon dioxide (CO2) and methane, are the primary reason. The majority of these emissions are caused by the burning of fossil fuels for energy. Additional sources include agriculture, steelmaking, cement production, and forest loss. These factors, taken together, accelerate global warming. Weather patterns may become less predictable as a result of climate change. Because projected temperature and rainfall levels can no longer be relied upon, these unpredictable weather patterns might make it difficult to maintain and develop crops in farming-dependent regions. Natural factors like as volcanic eruptions, ocean currents, Earth's orbital fluctuations, solar variations, and internal variability all impact and change the planet's temperature. Things we rely on and cherish, such as water, electricity, transportation, wildlife, agriculture, ecosystems, and human health, are all being impacted by climate change.
- Global Warming and Climate change
- Fossil fuels and Renewable Energy
- livestock farming and climate change
- Causes of Climate Change
- Climate Change & Biodiversity
- Food security and climate change
- Sustainable Development and climate change
- Climate Change and Health
- Green Economy
Track 2: Agriculture And Food Security
Research on agriculture and food Security aims to provide insight that can assist in developing more sustainable agriculture and food systems that can better solve local, regional, national, and/or global food and nutritional insecurity. Food security exists when all people have physical, social, and economic access to sufficient, safe, and nutritious food to fulfill their dietary needs and food preferences for an active and healthy life at all times. Food security is determined by three factors: food availability, accessibility, and consumption. Household resources, discretionary income, and socioeconomic level all play a role in food security.
- Food Microbiology and Food Toxicology
- Food Security and Environmental Impacts
- Food Engineering and Technologies for Food Security
- Food Waste and Recycling
- Food Processing and packaging systems
- Food Chemistry
- Dairy Technology & Safety
- Pharmaceutical Food Technology
- Food and Quality Control
- COVID-19 Pandemic and Food Industry
- Livestock Nutrition
- Food and Agricultural Waste Management
Track3: Atmospheric Chemistry
Atmospheric chemistry is a field of atmospheric science that studies the chemical reactions that take place within the Earth's atmosphere. It focuses on the composition of planetary atmospheres, as well as the reactions and interactions that power these complex and dynamic systems. Improved understanding of climatic forcing, air quality and reciprocal interactions between the atmosphere and biosphere necessitates more research in this field. Due to breakthroughs in fundamental understanding of atmospheric chemical processes, new innovations in both in situ and remote sensing measurement technology, and improved representations of important processes in numerical models, the subject is quickly evolving.
- Atmospheric Chemistry and Climate Change
- Atmospheric Chemistry and Urbanization
- Atmospheric Chemistry and Fundamental Studies
- Air Quality and Carbon Cycle science
- Atmospheric Composition Modeling and Analysis Program (ACMAP)
- Emerging low-cost sensor and satellites
- Atmospheric Chemistry and Boundary Layer Dynamics
- Stratosphere and its connection to weather and climate
The term "biodiversity" is a contraction of "biological diversity," and it refers to all organisms, species, and populations, as well as their genetic variety and complex assemblages of communities and ecosystems. It also refers to the interconnectedness of genes, species, and ecosystems, as well as the interactions between them and the environment. Genetic, species, and ecosystem diversity are usually considered at three levels of biodiversity. Biodiversity refers to the diversity of life on the planet. Each of these species and organisms work together in ecosystems to preserve balance and support life, much like an intricate web.
- Genetic diversity
- Ecosystem diversity
- Biodiversity and Wildlife
- Soil Biodiversity
- Water Biodiversity
- Forestry and Ecology
- Waste Management
- Aquatic ecosystems
- Environmental Microbiology
- Covid and Environment
- Ethno biology and Environment Law
- Green technology
Biogeochemistry has evolved as a scientific study as we've realized that our current human effect on our world may disrupt the stable chemistry of our evolutionary environment, which is at least partially dictated by the diversity of organisms that share our planet with us. Biogeochemistry, in particular, is the study of biogeochemical cycles, which are the cycles of chemical elements like carbon and nitrogen, and their interactions with and integration into living things as they travel across earth scale biological systems in space and time. Chemical cycles that are either driven by or influence biological activity are the focus of this field.
- Elemental cycles mediated by keystone organisms and viruses
- Carbon pumps
- Biogeochemistry of trace elements
- Phyto-management and climate change
- Metal hyper accumulators
- Micronutrient deficiencies and bio fortification
- Nano materials: Applications and impacts
- Biogeochemistry of Marine Interfaces.
Track6: Earth Science
The study of the Earth's structure, qualities, processes, and four and a half billion years of biotic development is known as Earth science. The terms "earth science" and "atmospheric science," "hydrology," and "oceanography" or "ocean sciences" are frequently used interchangeably. Understanding these occurrences is critical to the survival of life on Earth. The goal of this research domain is to improve our understanding of the Earth's changing environments and the natural distribution of mineral, water, biota, and energy resources, as well as to develop methods for predicting and mitigating the effects of geologic hazards like earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, floods, and landslides. Earth scientists' knowledge of the structure and chemical makeup of the earth's crust, as well as the services they provide, assist us in locating resources that sustain and improve quality of life.
- Soil science
- Environmental Engineering
- Mining and Paleontology
- Meteorology and Climatology
- Remote sensing and GIS
- Pollution, Climate change & Sustainability
- Waste management & Treatment
- Plant Science
- Green Chemistry and Rock mechanics
- Biodiversity Conservation
- Environmental Safety and Risk Assessment
- Marine Biology and Biotechnology
Ecology is the study of the interactions between living organisms, such as humans, and their physical environment; it aims to comprehend the vital links that exist between plants and animals and the environment. Ecology also informs us about ecosystem advantages and how humans might use Earth's resources in ways that preserve the environment for future generations. Conservation biology, wetland management, natural resource management (agro ecology, agriculture, forestry, agroforestry, fisheries), city planning (urban ecology), community health, economics, basic and applied science, and human social interaction are all examples of practical applications of ecology (human ecology). Ecosystems provide ecosystem services such as biomass production (food, fuel, fiber, and medicine), climate regulation, global biogeochemical cycles, water filtration, soil formation, erosion control, flood protection, and many other scientific, historical, economic, or intrinsically valuable natural features.
- Macro ecology
- Biodiversity and ecosystem functioning
- Statistical ecology
- Microbial ecology
- Ecology and environment
- Environmental chemistry
- Environmental ethics, policy and law
- Natural resource management
- Wildlife management and conservation
- Marine and coastal ecology
- Pollution control and mitigation
- Renewable resources and clean energy
- Energy harvesting and energy efficiency
- Advancing innovative technologies
- Aquatic species/ecosystem and wetland interactions
Track 8: Environmental Design
Environmental design is a new way of thinking about consumer items and industrial operations that is environmentally conscious, long-term, and beneficial to both humans and the environment. Environmental design also refers to the applied arts and sciences that deal with the creation of a human-designed environment. Architecture, geography, urban planning, landscape architecture, and interior design are among these fields. Environmental design has consequences for product industrial design in a broader sense: innovative autos, wind power generators, solar-powered equipment, and other types of equipment could be examples.
- Architectural and environmental design
- Sustainability in the built environment
- Geographic studies
- Energy science and technology
- Building engineering
- Architectural engineering
- Environmental design and planning
- Design methodology
- Alternative design solutions
- Design and construction
- Human-designed environment
- Virtual design environments, data modeling and visualization
- Principles of environmental design
- Measurement of environmental and energy parameters
- Energy balance of buildings
- Role and Impacts of Environmental Design
- Pollution Control
- Geotechnical Projects
- Energy Sustainability and Sustainable Mobility
Track9: Environmental Economics
Environmental economics is a branch of economics that focuses on environmental concerns. Environmental economics differs from ecological economics in that it highlights the economy as a subsystem of the ecosystem with an emphasis on natural capital preservation. Environmental economics, in its broadest sense, studies how economic activity and policies affect the environment in which we live. It studies how environmental and natural resources are generated and managed using economic concepts. The costs and benefits of various policy solutions can be compared using a range of economic techniques. EPA is also conducting new research to improve approaches for calculating the economic impact of environmental outcomes. Environmental economists conduct research to determine the economic implications of environmental policy, both theoretically and empirically.
- Ecosystem services and natural resources
- Environmental macroeconomics & development
- Environmental regulation
- Economic impact of carbon pricing
- Green and blue economy
- Tools of environmental economics
- Economic valuation, economic appraisal and economic instruments
- Energy and climate change mitigation policies
- Green Infrastructure and urban life
- Behavioral economy
Track 10: Environmental Science
Environmental science is an interdisciplinary academic area that studies the environment and solves environmental problems by combining physical, biological, and information sciences. Environmental science combines the subjects of ecology, biology, zoology, oceanography, atmospheric science, soil science, geology, chemistry, and others in an interdisciplinary study of how natural and human-made processes interact and affect Earth's diverse biomes.
- Environmental Engineering
- Marine geosciences
- Earth Pollution and pollution control
- Energy and Biodiversity Conservation
- Environmental Risk Assessments
- Environmental Sustainability and Development
- Greenhouse Effect, Global Warming, and Climate Change
- Infectious Diseases and the Environment
- Oil Spills
- Pollution and Health Issues
- Renewable and Non-Renewable Energies
- Soil Pollution and Treatment
- Wastewater Management and Treatment
- Hydrology and water resources
- Environmental management and policies
- Environmental pollution
- Ecology and ecosystem management
- Innovative environmental solutions
Track 11: Fossil Fuels And Energy
Plants and animals decompose to produce fossil fuels. These fuels, which can be found in the Earth's crust and contain carbon and hydrogen, can be burned to generate energy. Fossil fuels include coal, oil, and natural gas. Coal is a substance found in sedimentary rock deposits, which are made up of layers of rock and dead plant and animal waste.
- Fossil fuels: Natural gases, oil and coal
- Hydrogen & Fuel Cells
- Oil and gas transportation and pipelines
- Oil reserves and production
- Solar Energy
- Nuclear Energy
- Wind Power & Energy
- Thermal Energy & Management
- Biofules, Bioenergy & Bio-gas
- Bio-alcohol, Bioethanol and Biodiesel
- Fuel Chemistry, Technology & Processing
- Energy Conversion & Storage
- Nano Energy
- Environmental & Pollution Issues
- Energy Recycling
- Energy Supply and Economics
- Energy and environmental policy
- Computing, data and energy system modeling
- Clean energy technologies and management
Track 12: Geochemistry
The study of the processes that influence the amount, composition, and distribution of chemical compounds and isotopes in geologic environments is known as geochemistry. This field of Earth Science uses chemical concepts to gain a better knowledge of the Earth's and other planets' systems. Geochemists believe that the Earth is made up of separate spheres – rocks, fluids, gases, and biological — that exchange mass and energy over time. The basis for studying the co-evolution of the solid Earth, its oceans, atmosphere, biosphere, and climate is an understanding of reaction rates and the spectrum of physical variables responsible for chemical expressions of each sphere. The study of chemical transformations of biological components in rocks, as well as the cyclic flow of individual elements (and their compounds) between living and nonliving systems are all part of modern geochemical research. Certain areas of geochemical research, such as the origin and relative abundance of elements in the solar system, the Milky Way Galaxy, and the universe as a whole; the chemical composition of meteorites; and the ages of terrestrial and lunar rocks, have become intertwined with cosmology since the 1960s.
- Organic geochemistry
- Radioactive geochemistry
- Surface geochemistry
- Biogeochemistry and Biogeochemical cycles
- Cosmo chemistry
- Environmental and Experimental geochemistry
- Geochemical processes and analytical techniques
- Geochemistry in soils research
- Geosciences and Geostatistics
- Hydro geochemistry and Hydro geochemical processes
- Inorganic geochemistry
- Nano geosciences
- Noble gases geochemistry
- Magmatism, Recycling, and Metamorphism
- Novel Methods: Nano scale Techniques to Big Data
- Mineral and Fluid Chemistry
Track 13: Geology
Geology is the study of the Earth, its materials, the structure of those materials, and the processes that affect them. It encompasses the study of species that have lived on our planet in the past. The study of how Earth's materials, structures, processes, and species have changed over time is an essential element of geology. We can learn about how the Earth has evolved over time by examining rocks, geochemistry, and geobiology. We can also predict how the planet will alter in the future. Modern geology is considered a major component of Earth system science and planetary science as a whole. People are at risk from a variety of processes, including landslides, earthquakes, floods, and volcanic eruptions. Geologists strive to have a thorough understanding of these processes so that major structures are not built in potentially hazardous areas. Geologists perform research to find important metal-bearing rocks, plan mines to generate them, and devise means to extract the metals from the rocks. They find and produce oil, natural gas, and groundwater in a similar way.
- Geo-technical Engineering
- Geophysics & Geochemistry
- Remote sensing and GIS
- Oceanography & Marine geology
- Igneous & Metamorphic Petrology
- Environmental Sustainability
- Structural Geology & Rock Mechanics
- Geological Hazards & Geological Risk Assessment
- Paleontology & Biostratigraphy
- Sedimentology & Stratigraphy
- Geoarchaeology & Forensic Geology
- Ore & Mineral Geology
- Geological Data Collection & Analysis
- Water: sea, surface and subsurface
- Volcanology and Geothermal Research
- New Technologies and Applications of Earth Science
- Petroleum Geology
- Nano geology and Geobiology
Track 14: Geophysics
The study of the physics of the Earth and its environs in space is known as geophysics. Geophysics is a key part of the Earth sciences that studies the Earth using physics principles and methods. The temperature distribution of the Earth's interior; the source, configuration, and changes of the geomagnetic field; and large-scale characteristics of the terrestrial crust, such as rifts, continental sutures, and mid-oceanic ridges, are all topics covered by geophysics. Modern geophysical research includes phenomena in the Earth's atmosphere's outer layers, as well as the physical attributes of other planets and their satellites. Geophysics is used to meet social needs such as mineral exploration, natural disaster mitigation, and environmental protection.
- Experimental Geophysics
- Cosmology and Planetary Science
- Remote Sensing/GIS
- GPS and Photogrammetry
- Earth's Interior Physics
- Exploration Geophysics
- Geophysical Fluid Dynamics
- Radioactive Geophysics
- From Biophysics to Adaptation to Novel Proxies
- Engineering Geophysical Methods
- Geothermal & Hydro geophysics
- Special Applications in Geophysics
- Advanced Geophysical Imaging and Characterization Methods
- Dynamo theory
- Marine geophysics
Track 15: Glaciology
Glaciology is a scientific field that studies all aspects of ice on landmasses. It examines the structure and properties of glacier ice, as well as its production and distribution, ice flow dynamics, and ice accumulation-climate interactions. Glaciological study is carried out using a range of techniques. Radar sounding is used to study the internal structure of glaciers, and the deformation of vertical boreholes or lateral tunnels bored into the ice is used to monitor glacier movement. Remote sensing data is used to estimate ice accumulation over wide areas, and oxygen isotope ratios are typically used to distinguish the distinct annual layers in glacier ice.
- Glaciers and climate change
- Glaciers, hydraulic and sedimentary processes
- Glacier composition, mechanics and dynamics
- The cryosphere and hydrology
- Ocean–cryosphere interactions
- The Greenland Ice Sheet
- The Antarctic Ice Sheet
- Climate and Earth-system modeling
- Humans and the cryosphere
Track 16: Green Energy
Green energy refers to any form of energy that is produced from natural resources such as sunshine, wind, or water. Green energy is often derived from renewable energy technologies such as solar, wind, geothermal, biomass, and hydroelectric power as a source of energy. Each of these technologies generates energy in a different way, whether it's through harnessing the sun's energy using solar panels, wind turbines, or the flow of water. Green energy is beneficial to the environment because it substitutes more ecologically friendly options for the negative consequences of fossil fuels. Natural sources of green energy include sun, wind, rain, tides, plants, algae, and geothermal heat. These energy resources are renewable, meaning they can be regenerated in the nature.
- Wind Power
- Geothermal Energy
- Nuclear Energy
- Renewable Energy
- Green Nanotechnology
- Waste to Energy
- Environmental Microbiology & Bioremediation
- Renewable And Non-Renewable Energy
- Small and Micro Scale hydropower
- Green Energy and Sustainable energy
- Biomass and Bio energy
- Power And Energy Engineering
- Energy Recycling & Conservation
- Green Chemistry
- Energy, Environment & Sustainability
- Green Technology & Architecture
Track 17: Hydrogeology
The "Hydrologic Cycle" is the continual movement of water between different regions of the globe (atmosphere, hydrosphere, and lithosphere). Hydrogeology is the study of how water behaves in a geological setting based on hydraulic rules. It includes shaft hydraulic, which is drilling for water for various uses and controlling environmental behaviour, depending on the type of drilled material. Both specialties combine regional and local geology knowledge, as well as superficial and subterranean information, to contribute to the most efficient use of groundwater for long-term development.
- Waste disposal and management
- Sea water intrusion
- Groundwater quality assessment
- Hydrogeology in Mining
- Karstic Hydrogeology
- Applied Hydrogeology
- Hydraulic engineering
- Hydro geochemistry and Isotopic Hydrogeology
- Remote Sensing and Aquatic Environments
- Interaction of surface and groundwater
- Groundwater Numerical Modeling
- Trans boundary aquifers
Track 18: Hydrology
One of our most valuable natural resources is water. There would be no life on Earth without it. Hydrology developed as a science in response to the necessity to comprehend the earth's complicated water system and assist in the resolution of water issues. Hydrology is the study of the Earth's waters, including their occurrence, distribution, and movement through the hydrologic cycle, as well as their interactions with living beings. It also covers the chemical and physical properties of water in all of its forms. The study of the link between water and its surroundings is the major goal of hydrology. Hydrology focuses on precipitation, evapotranspiration, runoff, and groundwater since it is primarily concerned with water near the land surface. A hydrologist is a person who studies water on Earth and how humans interact with and use it. Hydrologists rely on their knowledge of how water interacts with its surroundings, such as how it travels from the Earth's surface to the atmosphere and back.
- Rivers and Estuary Hydrology
- Regional Hydrology
- Eco – Hydrology
- Water Management and Planning
- Ground Water
- Hydraulic Engineering
- River Basin Management
- Analysis and Prediction of Drought
- Ecohydrological Processes in Earth System Models
- Flood Prediction, Analysis, and Management
- Modeling, and Prediction of Water Availability across Scales
- Remote Sensing of Precipitation
- Urban Hydrology: Modeling and Instrumentation
Track 19: Limnology
The climate change opportunity is enormous — and growing. The market could be worth $2 trillion per year by 2026, and the need for adaptation solutions will grow as climate impacts become more prevalent.
Climate change will be one of the most economically impactful events in human history. But currently, our profession is in many cases behind the curve in analyzing the impacts of Climate change. This report from CFA Institute includes case studies and survey data to help educate our community and investors about what Climate change is and its economic impacts, best practices in analysis, and where to find information for integrating Climate change in the investment process.
Estimates of the costs of Climate change have a wide range, but they are all bad. A recent report by the Economist Intelligence Unit estimated the net present value costs of Climate change at US$4.2 trillion.
The cost of adapting to Climate change in developing countries could rise to between $280 and $500 billion per year by 2050, a figure that is four to five times greater than previous estimates, according to a new United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) report. The Fourth National Climate Assessment published in 2018 by the US Global Change Research Program states, “Without substantial and sustained global mitigation and regional adaptation efforts, Climate change is expected to cause growing losses to American infrastructure and property and impede the rate of economic growth over this century.”
Climate change is a force that is already impacting economies and financial market.
s and, due to the nature of the problem, can be expected to do so with more frequency in the near future. Today, financial professionals have few tools for including Climate change metrics in their financial models.
This report focuses on the issue of Climate change to help our community and all financial professionals to better integrate climate analysis into their investment process. The report also contains a global survey of CFA Institute participants to gauge their understanding of the issue and includes case studies that can help teach investors how to integrate Climate change analysis into the investment process.
As the earth’s atmosphere warms and the side effects of Climate change become more prevalent, more pressure will be placed on everyone, including financial professionals, to take actions that address Climate change. To do this important work, financial professionals need a few key tools.
• A price on carbon — CFA Institute calls on policymakers to ensure that regulatory frameworks for carbon markets are designed to deliver transparency, liquidity, ease of access for global market participants, and similar standards across jurisdictions, in order to underpin robust and reliable carbon pricing.
• Carbon price expectations included in analyst reports — CFA Institute recommends that investment professionals account for carbon prices and their expectations thereof in climate risk analysis.
• Increased transparency and disclosure on climate metrics — CFA Institute acknowledges that the investment industry is coalescing around the Sustainability Accounting Standards Board (SASB) and Task Force on Climate-related Financial Disclosures (TCFD) standards for climate-related disclosures, which are the most relevant and succinct climate-related disclosure standards for addressing the materiality of climate-related risks.
• Engagement with companies on physical and transition risks of Climate change — we believe investors should engage with issuers to ensure that climate data, scenario analysis, and related disclosures are sufficiently thorough to support robust climate risk analysis in the investment process.
• Education within our profession — Investors need to continue to educate themselves about Climate change in order to provide clients with the climate-related analysis they deserve.
• Policy that complements our efforts — Investors need to continue to meet with policymakers in order to make sure that investors have the tools they need to do the work of finance — that is, the efficient allocation of capital that helps to tackle the existential threat of Climate change.
Investors need to educate themselves on the economics of Climate change and understand the implications of a heating world on their investments. As we explore in the next section, this includes understanding the risks as well as opportunities that may arise. To perform this analysis, investors need better data and better reporting standards around climate-related data. They should therefore engage with corporate issuers and policymakers to help inform best practices and standards for Climate change–related disclosures.
Investors need to understand how the physical and transition risks brought on by Climate change will affect the companies in which they invest. Some of these risks are slowly growing threats, and others have already emerged. Investors should understand the expected intensity or frequency of such risks when possible and engage with companies to understand what strategic steps each company has or has not taken to mitigate these risks. At the same time, the immense changes in society brought about by a Climate change transition will present opportunities to investors in both established and nascent industries.
Investors should educate themselves about how carbon markets work in order to better incorporate a likely higher price on carbon into their analysis. Analysts and portfolio managers should run their own scenario analysis to better understand how a carbon price of US$50–US$100/tCO2 in 2030, as recommended by the Stern–Stiglitz Report of the High-Level Commission on Carbon Prices, would affect the companies they analyse or hold in their portfolios. CFA Institute recommends analysts begin factoring expected carbon prices into their financial analysis so they can be prepared for a world with more explicit carbon pricing, whatever form those prices take. See the case study “Carbon as an Emerging Asset Class” for a more in-depth look at the issue of carbon pricing and carbon markets.
Scenario analysis offers investors a tool to imagine a number of different Climate change scenarios based on their own research and understanding of the probabilities of certain outcomes. Investors should engage with companies to include more scenario analysis in company disclosures to help investors better understand the possibilities a company faces concerning certain climate-related issues.
The rapid outbreak of COVID-19 across the globe has significantly affected all industries globally. The situation caused significant deterioration in economic conditions and the government had to shut down commercial as well as educational sectors for a specific period. Strict containment measures have resulted in a drop of economic activities, the business environment of many organizations has changed. For instance, the on-going and planned projects of construction, mining, and other industries have been delayed, or cancelled. Due to lockdown, projects consulting projects were either postponed or cancelled which impacted the business of consulting service providers.
On the other hand, COVID-19 has brought about short-term environmental benefits as a temporary reduction in carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases, as people were forced to stay at home and industries such as mining, construction, and textiles remained closed for a period.
This report provides an in-depth analysis of global Climate change consulting market size (US$ Billion) and compound annual growth rate (CAGR %) for the forecast period (2022 to 2030), considering 2021 as the base year.
It elucidates potential revenue opportunities across different segments and explains attractive investment proposition matrices for this market.
This study also provides key insights about market drivers, restraints, opportunities, new product launches or approvals, regional outlook, and competitive strategies adopted by the leading market players.
It profiles leading players in the global Climate change consulting market based on the following parameters – company overview, financial performance, product portfolio, geographical presence, market capital, key developments, strategies, and future plans.
Consultancy companies covered as a part of this study include ICF International, Inc., A.T. Kearney, Inc., McKinsey & Company, Inc., PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP (PwC), ERM Group, Inc., KPMG International, Coastal Risk Consulting, LLC, CH2M HILL Companies, Ltd. (Jacobs Engineering Group), Deloitte LLP, Ramboll Environ, Inc.
Insights from this report would allow marketers and management authorities of companies to make informed decisions regarding future product launches, product upgrades, market expansion, and marketing tactics.
The global Climate change consulting market report caters to various stakeholders in this industry including investors, suppliers, managed service providers, third-party service providers, distributors, new entrants, and value-added resellers.
Stakeholders would have ease in decision-making through various strategy matrices used in analyzing the global Climate change consulting market.
Corporate Strategy for Climate change
Carbon Footprint Analysis, Emission Trading and Offsetting
Renewable Energy Development
Policy and Economics
Climate Adaptation Analysis & Planning
Green Building Services
Global Climate change Consulting Market, By Industry:
Energy & Utilities
Transportation & Logistics
Others (Construction, Agriculture, Forestry, etc.)
Global Climate change Consulting Market, By Region: