India lost around 75 billion working hours in 2017 because heat heaters that do out-of-work are extremely difficult for lakhs, says new research that assesses weaknesses and nations from increasing temperatures .
Indian loss accounts for around 49% of global labor loss and corresponds to almost 39 million people who do not work at all in 2017, which represent 7% of India's total operating population.
Increasing temperatures are at risk in occupational health, and as temperatures increase regularly above the physiological limits, continuous work is becoming more difficult or impossible.
In 2017 153 billion jobs were lost due to heat exposure, an increase of 62 billion hours compared to the loss in 2000. Most losses were carried out in India, South East Asia, Sub-Saharan Africa and South America are already vulnerable.
There were about 80% of these losses in the agricultural sector (122 billion lost), 17.5% in the industry sector (27 billion), and 2.5% in the service sector (4 billion), he said; The study published in November 28 edition of the magazine Lancet.
The findings will be released days before the UN Climate Summit in Poland begins where the world is to complete the rule book for the implementation of the emission reduction targets set in Paris three years ago.
"Extreme heat instability has steadily increased steadily since 1990, leading to extensive losses for national economies and home budgets," said Joacim Rocklöv, a professor at Umea University, Sweden and one of the authors of the research paper .
"Older people (especially in urban areas) are those who are most vulnerable to heat-related risks, which have weakened defenses against heat as well as manual workers that are open to hot environments such as agriculture, construction and manufacturing, "said Nick Watts, executive director of the Lancet Countdown, a multidisciplinary research collaboration between academic centers around the world that traces the link between climate change and health.
"Watts, a colleague at the University of London Global Health Organization, Watts, a colleague at the University of London's Global Health Organization, says people with existing medical conditions, such as neurological and psychiatric illness, heart disease, lung disease, kidney disease and diabetes. . DH.
In the past, Indian weather scientists warned the heat waves becoming more intense and often in the future. In 2015, heat heat killed nearly 2000 people in India.
There were 157 million vulnerable people worldwide to heat heat worldwide in 2017 and 153 billion hours were lost due to heat exposure.