Climate-Change

Flooding on a massive scale, raging storms, unbearable heat – Climate change presents itself in a variety of forms, and it is one of our time’s most pressing issues, posing a threat to all living beings.

Combating global climate change is a Herculean task that requires international cooperation as well as the efforts of communities, businesses, and individuals. Hundreds of businesses have expressed their support for low-emissions policies and the Paris climate agreement, and more states are championing renewable energy industries including solar and wind. Major cities are also taking steps to combat climate change and strengthen climate resilience. You can also aid in a variety of ways. Supporting renewable energy initiatives and emphasizing fuel and energy conservation would reduce individual carbon emissions while also promoting sustainable alternatives to dirty fossil fuels. We must all step up – and now.

We want to use our project to educate people about the effects of climate change and unsustainable practices in the Alps.


During our C2 – Mobility in Germany we talked about climate change and the issues that it causes. Discovering variances and similarities between the three countries. While visiting Berchtesgaden’s National Park, we encountered the following issues:

There are too many deer in the forests, and they feed on the buds of young trees and other flora. Deer hunting could be one option for regulating deer populations in the forests. The growth of vegetation into the high elevations is another issue. As a result, uncommon plants in the high mountains are being pushed out by the spread of other plants.

Forestation is an essential step in the fight against climate change. Many creatures, such as the Capercaillie, require the presence of woods. CO2 can also be converted into fresh air by vegetation. More tourist information is required. They should, for example, take public transportation to cut CO2 emissions and understand how to act in a National Park.

In general, the three National Parks of Slovenia, Germany, and France have a lot in common. The locations have a similar appearance (Mountains, Trees, etc.)

However, there are some distinctions. In Slovenia, for example, you must keep on the trail. You can go for a walk wherever you choose in Germany. In Slovenia’s National Parks, there are also bears and wolves, but not in Germany or France.

Skiing is permitted in National Parks in France, and tourism is increasing. As a result, there is increased traffic, CO2 emissions, and trash in the environment.


The glaciers here are sadly melting as a result of man-made climate change, and many have already been lost. The massive consequences of glacier melting…