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The 10 Best Climate Change and Heatwaves Podcasts: Understanding the Link

Discover the undeniable link between climate change and the alarming increase in heatwaves worldwide.

Climate Change and Heatwaves: Exploring the Connection 🔥🌍

As the planet continues to warm due to climate change, heatwaves have become more frequent, intense, and prolonged. Understanding the link between climate change and heatwaves is crucial for raising awareness, mitigating risks, and taking action to address this pressing issue. In this guide, we’ll delve into the science behind climate change, its impact on heatwaves, and practical steps we can take to adapt and mitigate its effects.

What is Climate Change? 🌡️

Climate change refers to long-term shifts in global temperature and weather patterns, primarily caused by human activities such as burning fossil fuels, deforestation, and industrial processes. These activities release greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide (CO2) into the atmosphere, trapping heat and leading to a rise in global temperatures. The consequences of climate change are far-reaching and include rising sea levels, extreme weather events, and shifts in precipitation patterns.

Understanding Heatwaves ☀️

A heatwave is a prolonged period of abnormally high temperatures, often accompanied by high humidity, that significantly exceeds the average conditions for a particular region. Heatwaves can have serious health impacts, including heat exhaustion, heatstroke, and exacerbation of existing health conditions. Factors such as urbanization, air pollution, and land use changes can amplify the intensity and duration of heatwaves in certain areas.

The Link Between Climate Change and Heatwaves

Climate change exacerbates the frequency, intensity, and duration of heatwaves in several ways:

  1. Rising Temperatures: As global temperatures increase, heatwaves become more frequent and intense, breaking temperature records and lasting longer than in the past.
  2. Changing Weather Patterns: Climate change alters atmospheric circulation patterns, leading to shifts in weather systems and more frequent occurrences of extreme heat events.
  3. Urban Heat Island Effect: Urban areas, with their concentration of buildings, pavement, and infrastructure, tend to trap heat and experience higher temperatures than surrounding rural areas. Climate change exacerbates the urban heat island effect, making cities more vulnerable to heatwaves.
  4. Feedback Loops: Climate change triggers feedback loops that amplify its effects, such as melting ice caps and reduced albedo, which further contribute to global warming and heatwave occurrence.

Adapting to Heatwaves: Tips for Resilience 🌿

While mitigating climate change requires global action to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, there are steps individuals and communities can take to adapt and build resilience to heatwaves:

  1. Stay Informed: Stay updated on weather forecasts and heatwave warnings in your area. Take proactive measures to protect yourself and your loved ones when extreme heat is forecasted.
  2. Stay Hydrated: Drink plenty of water to stay hydrated, even if you don’t feel thirsty. Avoid caffeinated and alcoholic beverages, as they can contribute to dehydration.
  3. Stay Cool: Seek out air-conditioned spaces or cooling centers during heatwaves. If you don’t have access to air conditioning, use fans, take cool showers, or visit public places like libraries or shopping malls to escape the heat.
  4. Protect Vulnerable Populations: Check on elderly relatives, neighbors, and those with chronic health conditions during heatwaves. Ensure they have access to cool environments and are taking appropriate precautions to stay safe.
  5. Reduce Heat Exposure: Limit outdoor activities during the hottest part of the day and wear lightweight, light-colored clothing to reflect sunlight. Use sunscreen and wear a wide-brimmed hat to protect yourself from sunburn.
  6. Green Infrastructure: Advocate for the implementation of green infrastructure solutions such as green roofs, parks, and tree planting initiatives to mitigate the urban heat island effect and provide natural cooling benefits to communities.

The 10 Best Climate Change and Heatwaves Podcasts: Understanding the Link

Discover the truth between climate change and the alarming increase in heatwaves worldwide.

1. Heatwaves Of Change

Welcome to “Heatwaves of Change” from the Climate Democracy Initiative. We urge you to listen to something new today… In an era where the climate crisis is one of the most pressing challenges of our time, “Heatwaves of Change” serves as guidance for those who are creating a more sustainable and equitable future.

Each episode, your hosts will guide you through new themes and in-depth guest interviews. We share honest stories of individuals, communities, and experts who are involved with climate action and democratic engagement. We go beyond statistics and data and delve into personal experiences. We are breaking down complex climate science and policy topics into inclusive, accessible, and engaging discussions.

Our core is exploring the intersection of the climate crisis and democracy. Our goal is to empower listeners to be a part of the solution and gain the knowledge they need to address the climate crisis. The issues we tackle are complex, but by tuning in, you can make informed decisions for a better future.

Listen to “Heatwaves of Change” today! Available on Apple, Spotify, and Amazon podcasts.

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/heatwaves-of-change/id1704964766

2. How Changing Ocean Temperatures Could Upend Life on Earth

While many of the effects of climate change, including heat waves, droughts and wildfires, are already with us, some of the most alarming consequences are hiding beneath the surface of the ocean. David Gelles and Raymond Zhong, who both cover climate for The New York Times, explain just how close we might be to a tipping point.

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/how-changing-ocean-temperatures-could-upend-life-on-earth/id1200361736?i=1000654789630

3. Extreme Weather Events and Climate Change

This week Dr. Friederike Otto with the Grantham Institute for Climate Change and the Environment at Imperial College London joins Dr. Joseph Majkut (CSIS) to discuss climate change attribution, which measures how climate change directly affects extreme weather events, like heat waves, floods, or droughts.

Dr. Friederike (Fredi) Otto is a Senior Lecturer in Climate Science at the Grantham Institute for Climate Change and the Environment at Imperial College. Her main research interest is on extreme weather events such as droughts, heat waves, and storms, and understanding whether and to what extent these are made more likely or intense due to climate change – known by experts as ‘climate change attribution’.

Fredi is the co-lead of World Weather Attribution (WWA), an international effort to analyze and communicate the possible influence of climate change on extreme weather events. Through rapid attribution studies, which provide timely scientific evidence showing the extent to which climate change influenced a given event, WWA has helped to change the global conversation around climate change, influencing adaptation strategies and paving the way for new sustainability litigation.

Read More:

World Weather Attribution

Climate change likely increased extreme monsoon rainfall, flooding highly vulnerable communities in Pakistan

Angry Weather: Heat Waves, Floods, Storms, and the New Science of Climate Change

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/extreme-weather-events-and-climate-change/id1227481277?i=1000589951612

4. The Truth About HEATWAVES & Climate Change in India (ft. Aditya Pillai)

Heatwaves. Literally and metaphorically the “hottest” topic in climate change research. While heatwaves are becoming more and more common in India, are they still dismissed without proper knowledge? More than what we can as individuals do to save ourselves, what is being done at national and international levels? Have we understood it enough and are our plans actionable?

On this episode of The Big Story, our hosts Prateek and Anoushka are joined by Aditya Pillai, fellow with the Initiative for Climate, Energy, and Environment (ICEE) at the Centre for Policy Research (CPR) to answer these questions.

Aditya Pillai reviewed 37 Heat Action Plans across the country and shares his findings through this chat. He sheds light on what we mean by heatwaves, their detrimental effects, and addresses Heat Action Plans around India while also giving a global perspective, taking into account HAPs all over the world.

Tune in for an engaging conversation!

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-truth-about-heatwaves-climate-change-in-india-ft/id1437983503?i=1000615264084

5. How Does Climate Change Affect Individual Extreme Weather Events? (w/ “Angry Weather” author Dr. Friederike Otto)

This week, Dr. Friederike Otto, author of Angry Weather, and acting director of the Environmental Change Institute at the University of Oxford and co-investigator on the international project World Weather Attribution, joins the show to talk about how climate change impacts individual extreme weather events like wildfires, hurricanes, droughts, heatwaves, and more.

Co-hosts Ty Benefiel and Brock Benefiel also discuss the President’s ability to ban fracking, the number of fracking jobs in Pennsylvania, and how a clean energy transition can generate a ton of new jobs.

Buy Angry Weather here: https://greystonebooks.com/products/angry-weather

Join our book club and read All We Can Save: https://www.theclimatepod.com/post/join-us-for-the-climate-pod-book-club-all-we-can-save

Further Reading:

Data for Progress Memo: https://www.dataforprogress.org/memos/battlegrounds-gnd

CBS/YouGov Poll:


Frack Check: Trump Inflates Pennsylvania Fracking Job Numbers by 3500 Percent:


Trump Administration Formally Rolls Back Rule Aimed at Limiting Methane Pollution:


Want some eco-friendly tips? A new study says no, you don’t.

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/how-does-climate-change-affect-individual-extreme-weather/id1469270123?i=1000494689441

6. Can our cities survive climate change?

Europe was this week hit by an extreme heatwave exacerbating drought conditions and sparking wildfires in France, Spain, Italy, Greece and Portugal. The UK also broke its record temperature exceeding 40C. All this just weeks after flooding caused widespread disruption in Sydney, Australia. Scientists agree that reducing greenhouse gas emissions is key to limiting the severity of climate change. But the planet has already warmed by 1.1C above pre-industrial levels and temperatures are expected to continue rising. More than half of the world’s population live in cities and that figure is expected to rise to 68% by 2050. Extreme heat, droughts, wildfires, storm surges and flooding – both inland and along coastlines – will increasingly cause damage and deaths. So, how can we make cities more resilient to the inevitable impacts of a warming planet? What obstacles are preventing greater action? And will the rich world protect itself while poorer communities are left to fend for themselves?

Ritula Shah is joined by a panel of expert guests.

Producers: Paul Schuster and Zak Brophy.

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/can-our-cities-survive-climate-change/id1020690238?i=1000570788050

7. What is caused (and not caused) by climate change?

In this episode, Graihagh Jackson explores the new field of climate attribution science with leading climatologist Dr Friederike Otto. Dr Otto’s team of experts can now rapidly assess to what extent extreme weather events such as heatwaves, droughts or floods have – or have not – been caused by man-made climate change.

Graihagh finds out how this information is becoming crucial for disaster planning and response. She is also joined by BBC World Service disinformation reporter Jacqui Wakefield to discuss how Dr Otto’s data can help fight a growing tendency by politicians and journalists to overstate the role of climate change.

Presenters: Graihagh Jackson and Jacqui Wakefield

Producer: Osman Iqbal

Production Coordinator: Brenda Brown

Sound design: Tom Brignell

Editor: Simon Watts

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/what-is-caused-and-not-caused-by-climate-change/id1538415261?i=1000653938818

8. Herbalism & Climate Change: Heatwaves

This episode begins a series on herbalism & climate change. Heatwaves have struck the US and many places throughout the world, and all signs indicate this is going to be our “new normal”. Climate change affects everyone and requires us to recognize our interdependence. We need to cultivate community care as a social ethic & public good before and until it becomes necessary as a disaster response. Herbalism offers a great deal to us in this regard.

Heat is dangerous. Heat with high humidity, even more so. Learning and sharing low-cost, low-energy methods for cooling your house, your body, and your pets is a great way to prepare and to help others near you. But herbs can help in particular ways, too:

demulcents to improve hydration (especially with a bit of sweet added: honey, maple syrup, or – yep – even sugar)mineral-rich nutritive herbs for mineral repletion… more than just “electrolytes”, trace minerals toorelaxing & cooling diaphoretics to open the pores and allow release of heatrefrigerants to help cool the body, even if air conditioning isn’t availableAside from nutritive aspects which could be gotten from food, all of these are actions unique to herbalism. Climate change, heatwaves, flooding, fires, changes in the ecosystems we inhabit – everyone can benefit from learning how to prepare & respond to these events.

Herbs discussed include: marshmallow, violet, elm, seaweeds, nettle, red clover, tulsi, peppermint, elderflower, linden, catnip, lemon balm, peppermint, skullcap, passionflower, betony, motherwort, blue vervain, lobelia, cucumber, watermelon, sumac, wild cherry, rose, hibiscus, citrus (lemon, lime, orange, grapefruit, etc).

Our Emergent Responder program is a complete guide to holistic disaster response & preparedness. Learn how herbal first aid, long-term care strategies, and emergency clinic management unfold in austere environments. Get the skills you need to be confident and ready to care for yourself, your family, and your community – even if help never comes. Once enrolled, your access never expires, and you get any updated material we add in the future free of cost!

If you have a moment, it would help us a lot if you could subscribe, rate, & review our podcast wherever you listen. This helps others find us more easily. Thank you!!

Our theme music is “Wings” by Nicolai Heidlas.

Support the show

You can find all of our online herbalism courses at online.commonwealthherbs.com!

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/herbalism-climate-change-heatwaves/id1307252136?i=1000529121311

9. Climate Change and Extreme Heat End of Summer Episode with Dr. Kelly Turner and Dr. Ladd Keith

In episode 192 of America Adapts, Doug Parsons hosts Dr. Kelly Turner and Dr. Ladd Keith. Kelly is an Associate Professor of Urban Planning at UCLA and Ladd is an assistant professor in the School of Landscape Architecture and Planning at the University of Arizona.  We learn how extreme heat disproportionately impacts marginalized communities.  We also explore the evolving media coverage of extreme heat. The three of us break down the highs and lows of all the media coverage of extreme heat this past summer.  We also learn about Kelly’s research on heat’s impact on California schools, and what that means for both public health and student learning.  We take a dive into federal approaches to heat management and learn about the glaring disparity in resources and attention allocated to extreme heat compared to other climate hazards and ponder the potential for FEMA to classify extreme heat as a disaster declaration.  We also discuss the value of having a national adaptation plan for extreme heat planning. Finally, and yes, we go there, we get an update on the efforts to name heat waves. We highlight the pros and cons of this approach and discuss other options.  It is a gangbuster episode and that’s just a sampling of what we cover.

Transcripts for this episode available here. (These are computer generated so pardon the errors.)

Topics Covered:

Dr. Turner specializes in heat equity research, while Dr. Keith focuses on heat policy planning and governance. Increasing prevalence of extreme heat due to climate change and its disproportionate impact on marginalized groups. Media coverage of extreme heat is becoming more sophisticated, highlighting impacts on workers and public health. Dr. Turner’s research in California focuses on schools and heat’s impact on student learning. Discussion of heating planning strategies including shade in urban design. The Biden administration is updating heat safety labor laws, emphasizing the need for comprehensive regulations at state and federal levels and the potential for FEMA labeling heat events as disaster declarations. Naming heat waves to increase public awareness is debated, highlighting the importance of reaching vulnerable populations. Will heat lead to managed retreat from regions that become uninhabitable? A national adaptation plan is emphasized to address heat impacts, especially for marginalized communities. Thoughts on Jeff Goodell’s “The Heat Will Kill You” book.  Donate to America Adapts

Subscribe to the America Adapts newsletter here.

Listen to America Adapts on your favorite app here!

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/climate-change-and-extreme-heat-end-of-summer-episode/id1133023095?i=1000627539335

10. What Keeps A Climate Scientist Up At Night? (w/ Dr. Andrew Dessler)

Extreme weather events have devastated communities across the globe in 2021. Wildfires, floods, and heatwaves have been made worse by human-caused climate change, just as climate scientists have warned us about for decades. This week, we talk to Dr. Andrew Dessler, one of those climate scientists who has been heeding those warnings and communicating the science and policy needed to address the climate crisis. He discusses both the extreme weather he and many others have predicted for decades and things he’s seen in 2021 that he didn’t expect.

Dr. Dessler is the Reta A. Haynes Chair in Geosciences at Texas A&M University. He worked as the Senior Policy Analyst in the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy under President Bill Clinton. He’s written books about both the science and the politics behind global warming.

Subscribe to our Substack newsletter “The Climate Weekly”: https://theclimateweekly.substack.com/

As always, follow us @climatepod on Twitter and email us at theclimatepod@gmail.com. Our music is “Gotta Get Up” by The Passion Hifi, check out his music at thepassionhifi.com. Rate, review and subscribe to this podcast on iTunes, Spotify, Stitcher, and more! Subscribe to our new YouTube channel! Join our Facebook group. Check out our updated website!

Further Reading/Listening:

Volts podcast: Rep. Sean Casten on Hot FERC Summer

Check out their latest episode here:

Subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/what-keeps-a-climate-scientist-up-at-night-w-dr/id1469270123?i=1000530954019

Benefits of Understanding the Link between Climate Change and Heatwaves

  1. Increased Awareness: Understanding the connection between climate change and heatwaves raises awareness about the urgency of addressing climate-related issues.
  2. Effective Policy Formulation: Policymakers can develop more targeted and effective policies to mitigate the impacts of climate change and heatwaves with a deeper understanding of their relationship.
  3. Enhanced Preparedness: Communities and governments can better prepare for heatwaves and their associated risks by understanding the underlying climate patterns driving them.
  4. Improved Public Health: Knowledge about the link between climate change and heatwaves enables healthcare professionals to implement preventative measures and protect public health.
  5. Resilient Infrastructure: With insight into climate-related risks, engineers and planners can design infrastructure that can withstand extreme heat events, reducing damage and enhancing resilience.
  6. Biodiversity Conservation: Understanding how heatwaves impact ecosystems allows conservationists to develop strategies to protect vulnerable species and habitats.
  7. Sustainable Agriculture: Farmers can adapt agricultural practices to mitigate the effects of heatwaves on crops and livestock, ensuring food security in a changing climate.
  8. Economic Stability: Businesses can anticipate the economic impacts of heatwaves and climate change, leading to better risk management and financial stability.
  9. Social Equity: Recognizing the disproportionate impacts of heatwaves on vulnerable communities enables the implementation of equitable adaptation and mitigation strategies.
  10. Global Collaboration: By understanding the interconnectedness of climate change and heatwaves, countries can collaborate more effectively on international climate agreements and initiatives.

Case Studies: Exploring the Link Between Climate Change and Heatwaves

  1. Australian Bushfires: The unprecedented bushfires that ravaged Australia in 2019-2020 were exacerbated by record-breaking temperatures and prolonged heatwaves, highlighting the influence of climate change on extreme weather events.
  2. European Heatwave of 2003: The deadly heatwave that struck Europe in 2003 resulted in thousands of deaths and significant economic losses. Studies attribute the event’s severity to human-induced climate change.
  3. Arctic Amplification: Rapid warming in the Arctic is disrupting atmospheric circulation patterns, leading to more frequent and intense heatwaves in mid-latitude regions, as observed in recent years.
  4. Heatwave Impact on Coral Reefs: Heatwaves can cause mass coral bleaching events, devastating marine ecosystems like Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, which experienced unprecedented bleaching events due to warming ocean temperatures.
  5. Urban Heat Island Effect: Urban areas experience higher temperatures than surrounding rural areas due to the urban heat island effect. Climate change exacerbates this phenomenon, amplifying heatwave impacts on city dwellers.
  6. Heatwave and Health in India: The 2015 heatwave in India, with temperatures exceeding 50°C (122°F), resulted in thousands of deaths and highlighted the vulnerability of densely populated regions to extreme heat events.
  7. Crop Failures in Africa: Heatwaves and droughts linked to climate change are jeopardizing agricultural productivity in Africa, leading to crop failures, food insecurity, and economic hardship for rural communities.
  8. Mortality in Cities: Studies show a correlation between heatwaves and increased mortality rates in cities worldwide, underscoring the urgent need for heatwave preparedness and adaptation measures in urban areas.
  9. Wildfire Severity in California: Climate change is fueling more frequent and intense wildfires in California, exacerbated by heatwaves and prolonged droughts, posing significant challenges for firefighting efforts and community resilience.
  10. Health Impacts in Urban Centers: Heatwaves disproportionately affect vulnerable populations in urban centers, exacerbating health conditions such as cardiovascular disease and respiratory illnesses, particularly among the elderly and low-income communities.

Key Takeaways for Understanding the Link Between Climate Change and Heatwaves

  1. Global Warming Amplifies Heatwaves: Climate change intensifies heatwaves by raising baseline temperatures and altering atmospheric circulation patterns.
  2. Multiple Factors at Play: While natural variability contributes to heatwaves, human activities, particularly greenhouse gas emissions, exacerbate their frequency and severity.
  3. Regional Variability: The impacts of climate change on heatwaves vary regionally, with some areas experiencing more pronounced changes than others.
  4. Feedback Loops: Heatwaves can trigger feedback loops that exacerbate climate change, such as increased wildfires releasing additional greenhouse gases into the atmosphere.
  5. Compound Risks: Heatwaves interact with other climate-related hazards, such as droughts and wildfires, amplifying their impacts and creating compound risks.
  6. Social Vulnerability: Vulnerable populations, including the elderly, children, and marginalized communities, are disproportionately affected by heatwaves, exacerbating social inequalities.
  7. Adaptation Strategies: Adaptation measures such as heatwave early warning systems, urban greening, and heat-resilient infrastructure can help mitigate the impacts of heatwaves in a changing climate.
  8. Mitigation Efforts: Mitigating climate change by reducing greenhouse gas emissions is essential for curbing the frequency and intensity of heatwaves in the long term.
  9. Global Action Needed: Addressing the link between climate change and heatwaves requires coordinated global action, including emissions reduction targets and international cooperation on adaptation strategies.
  10. Importance of Education and Awareness: Increasing public awareness and understanding of the link between climate change and heatwaves is crucial for driving meaningful action at all levels of society.

Frequently Asked Questions About Climate Change and Heatwaves

1. Are heatwaves becoming more frequent due to climate change?

  • Yes, scientific evidence indicates that heatwaves are becoming more frequent and intense as a result of climate change.

2. How does climate change contribute to heatwaves?

  • Climate change increases the likelihood of extreme heat events by raising global temperatures and altering atmospheric circulation patterns.

3. What are the health impacts of heatwaves?

  • Heatwaves can cause heat-related illnesses such as heatstroke, exacerbate existing health conditions, and lead to increased mortality rates, particularly among vulnerable populations.

4. Can we attribute individual heatwaves to climate change?

  • While individual weather events cannot be directly attributed to climate change, the increased frequency and severity of heatwaves are consistent with climate change projections.

5. How can communities prepare for heatwaves?

  • Communities can prepare for heatwaves by implementing heatwave early warning systems, providing cooling centers, and adopting heat-resilient urban planning strategies.

6. What role do greenhouse gases play in heatwaves?

  • Greenhouse gases, such as carbon dioxide and methane, trap heat in the Earth’s atmosphere, leading to global warming and an increased likelihood of heatwaves.

7. Are there economic costs associated with heatwaves?

  • Yes, heatwaves can have significant economic costs due to impacts on agriculture, healthcare, infrastructure, and productivity, among other factors.

8. How do heatwaves impact wildlife and ecosystems?

  • Heatwaves can disrupt ecosystems, leading to habitat loss, changes in species distributions, and increased mortality among wildlife, particularly sensitive species such as coral reefs.

9. Can we reduce the impacts of heatwaves through individual actions?

  • While individual actions can help reduce personal vulnerability to heatwaves, addressing the root causes of climate change requires collective action at the societal and global levels.

10. What can I do to support efforts to address climate change and heatwaves?

  • You can support efforts to address climate change and heatwaves by advocating for emissions reduction policies, adopting sustainable lifestyle choices, and raising awareness in your community about the importance of climate action.


Climate change and heatwaves pose significant challenges to communities worldwide, but by understanding the link between them and taking proactive steps to adapt and mitigate their impacts, we can build resilience and create a more sustainable future. From staying informed and hydrated to advocating for green infrastructure solutions, each of us has a role to play in addressing this critical issue. Together, we can work towards a cooler, safer, and more resilient world for future generations. Let’s take action today! 🌍💚

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