Salzburg sweats, the asphalt flickers. It is a roaring hot summer day, the thermometer climbs at noon to over 35 degrees. Isabella Uhl-Hädicke sits at the only place in the University of Salzburg, where it can be tolerated halfway: the pond, where it is shady and waterfowl on the water lilies run. The heat makes working difficult, but the work of environmental psychologist Uhl-Hädicke makes it somewhat easier: Although weather and climate are not the same, more people are more interested in the processes in the atmosphere when it gets hot.
Climate change: "And then came Greta"
What is the effect of talking about climate change? The environmental psychologist Isabella Uhl-Hädicke comes to the University of Salzburg to sobering results - and does not give up the hope for a rethinking yet.