In a conversation with a few friends who work at the Smithsonian, we had a good laugh about the time that my friend and I were walking through the museum with our dog who’s the same age that the other people were working. We had to move into the elevator to get to the next floor and while we were getting on the elevator, the dog started crying. After we got off the elevator, I asked my friend if she was ok and she said she was fine.
The Smithsonian is pretty notorious for making things like that up and pretending it wasn’t happening. It’s a really fun place to be if you have a dog who can’t get their freak on, but if you’re like me and have an animal on your holiday, then this happens to you fairly frequently.
Climate change is a real threat to the Smithsonian, but we’re not sure if its an issue for the public or the animals. I think it’s kind of both. A big part of the problem is that the Smithsonian is one of the most well-known museums in the world, so even if the public doesn’t know about the threat of climate change, the animals themselves do.
Climate change is a real issue for the Smithsonian, but I cant imagine how anyone would care about their furry friends. That is unless you are a vegan, in which case you are probably already too worried about your pets getting sick.
The problem is that the Smithsonian is one of the most well-known museums in the world, so even if the public doesnt know about the threat of climate change, the animals themselves do.Climate change is a real issue for the Smithsonian, but I cant imagine how anyone would care about their furry friends. That is unless you are a vegan, in which case you are probably already too worried about your pets getting sick.
So yes, the climate might be a problem for the Smithsonian, but the animals do seem to be the most affected, and the only one I have heard of is the squirrels. But as always, its not the animals who are the problem, its the humans.
And as always, its not the humans who are the problem, its the animals. The animals will change, but humans are the cause of the problem.
Sure, we might be wrong, but I find it highly unlikely that the Smithsonian will be any more affected by climate change than it already is. We are already losing our animals, our natural habitats, and our own bodies. So I don’t think people who are worried about the animals’ health are in much danger.
As one of the most important cultural institutions in the world, the Smithsonian is not in danger of disappearing anytime soon. But the loss of our natural surroundings is worrisome. We are losing the forests, the water, the soil, and the climate. All the creatures and plants that we depend on for our survival. And the impact of climate change will continue to erode the Smithsonian even if we somehow manage to halt it.
The first step in our effort to save the Smithsonian is to stop climate change. That’s exactly what the museum does every day. We also have a very strong science-based conservation program. But there’s a very real risk that without a concerted effort to address climate change, the Smithsonian could eventually cease to exist as we know it.