Climate Adaptation Services
Climate Literacy Training
Training and support to build installation and enterprise capacity to use climate science and adaptation principles for natural resource management.
Regionally Specific Projections for Installations
- Collection and interpretation of climate change data.
- Qualitative assessment of climate change impacts to the military mission.
- Baseline mapping, vulnerability assessments, and adaptive capacity assessments for installation ecosystems.
- Sea-level rise and storm surge modeling of impacts to installation infrastructure and assets.
DOD Installation-Level Climate Assessments
- Develop of materials and plans that meet DoD requirements to incorporate climate considerations in natural resource management, mission planning, and infrastructure development.
- Creation and revision of management goals, objectives, and projects to address climate change.
- Hydrological and wildland fire risk assessment and modeling that account for effects of climate change.
- Development of applied research to fill knowledge gaps that address mission readiness.
Data and Visualization Services
- Decision support tools and methods for analyzing and visualizing climate change scenarios.
- Expertise in developing policy and planning that incorporates changing climate and uncertainty.
- Development of DoD-compliant tools to analyze climate data and other associated data for management needs.
Latest CEMML Stories
CEMML Senior Program Manager, Lena Schnell discusses the unique characteristics of the hawaiian ʻakoko tree, a thriving species within the US Army Garrison Pōhakuloa Training Area (PTA) on Hawaii’s Big Island. Schnell explains how the tree’s specialized type of photosynthesis makes sugar more efficiently, acting as a food resource for native Hawaiian insects such as yellow-faced bees.
CEMML historic preservation expert, architectural historian, and Colorado native, Alexandra Wallace sat down with CEMML Communications to talk about her fascination with history, her education from Colorado State University, and her 13 years at CEMML helping the federal government preserve the past.
CEMML Archaeologist, Tyler Olsen spoke with Fort McCoy’s Public Affairs Office about the labor involved in archaeological work. Beyond just the physical part of finding or not finding artifacts, the documenting, researching, cataloguing, and other work related to artifacts can be just as time consuming. He considers it all a labor of love.
Share this page on social media