Local Climate Adaptation Tool (beta)

This prototype tool allows you to see climate change forecasts for local areas, the expected impacts on health and wellbeing, and suggested adaptation priorities. All information presented is based on scientific research, and links to relevant publications are available.

Select Zones

To begin, click/tap on the map to select the area/s you are interested in. The Index of Multiple Deprivation is shown to help guide you to priority areas.

Lower Layer Super Output Areas (LSOA)

    English Indices of Deprivation 2019 Open Data from Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government

    Climate Graphs

    The graph below shows the future climate change expected in . You are viewing for

    The original data for your selected areas can be and comes from MET Office UKCP18 future climate dataset, and processed by Alexandra Gardner, James Duffy & Ilya Maclean (University of Exeter). For more info see UKCP18 Guidance.

    Explore Impacts

    You can explore the impacts on using the network below.

    Click on the nodes for more information, click on the connecting lines to see the research evidence for the relationship. Yellow glowing nodes expand when you click on them. Nodes can moved around by dragging them and the network can also be zoomed and panned.

    You are viewing how climate change will affect

    Adaptation Suggestions

    The following adaptations are expected to be the most important for Active Transport in

    (coming soon)

    The prototype Climate and Health Tool has been developed by the University of Exeter’s European Centre for Human Health, Cornwall Council, and Then Try This, with co-design partners from the NHS, voluntary sector and emergency services. Funding support has been provided by the Net Zero Innovation Portfolio, delivered by Local Government Association, University College London and the University of Exeter Strategic Priorities Fund.

    Source code published under the Common Good Public License Beta 1.0
    Copyright © 2022 Then Try This and University of Exeter