Register for the April 30 CAW Workshop

Preparing Our Coastal Communities: Using Climate Science to Guide NH Decisions for Today and Tomorrow
Join us for a conversation with scientists who authored the recent NH Coastal Risks & Hazards Commission Science & Technical Advisory Panel report. The report includes the latest local projections for sea-level rise, precipitation amounts, and storm surges from coastal storms. Learn how this information can help guide our decision-making in the coast.
Thursday, April 30, 2015, 5:00-7:30pm
Hugh Gregg Coastal Conservation Center at the Great Bay Discovery Center, 89 Depot Road, Greenland, NH
How do I register?
The workshop is FREE, but space is limited. Click here to register. Please register by 4/28.
Who should attend?
  • Municipal board members, volunteers and staff responsible for land use, infrastructure, emergency preparedness and planning
  • Community organizations
  • Business owners
  • Community residents

Why should I attend?

  • Learn the latest scientific findings and the planning scenarios being recommended to guide NH’s preparations for a changing climate.
  • Meet some of the scientists who authored the technical report and hear from them directly about projected changes to NH’s climate.
  • Learn how the information in the report can be used to help protect people, places and property in our seacoast region over the next century and beyond.

Will there be food?
Yes! A light dinner will be provided.

Draft Agenda

5:00 – Dinner and Networking

5:30 – Introduction & Welcome

5:40 – Overview of the NH Coastal Risks and Hazards Commission

5:50 – Scientific findings of the report (sea level rise, storm surge and precipitation)

6:20 – Applying the science to planning recommendations

6:50 – Discussion

7:30 – Adjourn

This series is coordinated by the N.H. Coastal Adaptation Workgroup which convened in 2010 to help New Hampshire’s coastal watershed communities learn about and utilize existing resources and locate additional assistance to better prepare for climate effects in order to protect their social, economic, human and environmental health.


Photo by Mike Barron


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