Climate Change in General

Climate change affects everything, from geopolitics to economies to migration. It shapes cities, rural livestock and agriculture, life expectancies and even the wine lists you get in restaurants. And because it touches everything, it touches everyone in the World. Especially those who are most vulnerable. In 2023 an estimated 720 million children will be directly affected by the consequences of climate change.

Be a part of the change

Being part of our NCA World is working against climate change in action. It will create real ripple effects, both internally in your organisation and externally, improving and saving lives. It will help us help people in need.

Below, you can read about a few of the disasters that are related to Climate Change:


The situation in Somalia is worsening in rural areas following consecutive seasons of poor rainfall and low water levels. In the fall of 2022, the rainy season was once again absent, even though the people are still recovering from the food insecurity and famine of 2011. Somalia’s food security is once again under severe threat This has resulted in near total crop failures, reduced rural employment opportunities, widespread shortage of water and pasture – with consequent increases in livestock deaths. As local staple food prices continue to rise sharply and livestock prices decrease significantly, access to food is rapidly diminishing among poor families.

To be blunt – they starve and die. Especially the children are vulnerable to lack of food and water.

As of August 2022, 7.1 million people cannot meet their daily food requirements, and urgent humanitarian assistance is imperative, with more than 200,000 facing catastrophic hunger. An estimated 1.5 million children under 5 suffer from acute malnutrition, of which 386,000 face a high risk of disease and death.


It has been months since the worst floods in decades swept Pakistan, but families continue to suffer as they endure the devastating consequences. Over 33 million people face the severe consequences. Essential infrastructure has been heavily affected, with the knock-on consequences making it difficult for humanitarian organisations to reach affected areas.

More than 13,000 kilometres of roads have been damaged with 400 bridges destroyed. This makes it impossible for people to reach hospitals, markets and other vital places. As the situation worsens, families in crisis need your help more than ever before. Even the smallest contribution can make a huge impact for those who are most vulnerable.


In Malawi, the surface temperature keeps rising and the yearly precipitation has been absent in many seasons. These changes have been consistent since 1991 – more than 30 years. Children and young adults have never seen a normal year. Climate change is also reducing the resilience of households and could increase poverty rates in the country, potentially pushing another two million people into poverty over the next years.

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