How Climate Change is Affecting Mt. Everest

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At 8,430 meters above sea level, the high-altitude expedition team celebrates after setting up the world's highest operating automated weather station during the National Geographic and Rolex Perpetual Planet Everest Expedition. For more info on the expedition, go to www.NatGeo.com/Everest. (Photo by Mark Fisher, National Geographic)

Climate Change is Increasing Air Pressure at Top of Mt. Everest

Health Editor’s Note: While current climate change is making it easier to breath on the top of Mt. Everest, overall that is not a good thing.  Data from the highest weather station in the world show that high-altitude air is becoming more oxygenated and miles-long glaciers are melting….Carol

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