Meet the Challenges of a Changing Climate

Find information and tools to help you understand and address your climate risks.

Tour the Toolkit
Watch our three-minute video to learn about the purpose and components of the Climate Resilience Toolkit, or scroll down to explore features of the site.
Steps To Resilience
Use this framework to discover and document climate hazards, then develop workable solutions to lower climate-related risks. Click any step to learn more.
Case Studies
Explore case studies to see how people are building resilience for their businesses and in their communities. Click dots on the map below to preview case studies, or browse all case studies by clicking the button below the map.
Tools
Looking for climate data? Need to compile a Climate Vulnerability Assessment or Adaptation Plan? Our catalog of more than 200 digital tools can help you take steps to build resilience, from engaging a community to developing a climate action plan. Here's one example of the tools in our catalog:
Expertise
Find Experts

Locate climate science and service centers that can help you build resilience

Reports

Access climate-relevant reports issued by government agencies and scientific organizations

Training Courses

Learn about new tools or build your knowledge and skills to manage climate-related risks and opportunities

Climate Explorer
Use this visualization tool to explore interactive graphs and maps of climate projections and observations for any county in the contiguous United States. Display historical temperature and precipitation observations for hundreds of climate stations, or explore map layers of valued assets and climate hazards.
Mean daily max temps for Grand County, UT
Image Credits

Landing panel: Old Harbor U.S. Life Saving Station, Provincetown, Massachusetts. This historic station, originally located at Nauset Beach near the entrance to Chatham Harbor in Chatham, Massachusetts, is now located in Provincetown. It was moved in 1977 due to the threat of erosion. The station was built in 1897 as a U.S. Life-Saving Service Station, and became a U.S. Coast Guard Station in 1915. Decommissioned in 1944, the station was under private ownership from 1947 until 1973, when it was purchased by the National Park Service. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1975. Image credit: By JCefaly, own work. CC BY-SA 3.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0), via Wikimedia Commons.