Coal miners in the UK are struggling to survive as climate change worsens and the industry is grappling with an industry that is struggling to cope with the risk.
In a stark reminder of the threat posed by the potentially deadly heatwave, miners in Cumbria were forced to shut down their cafes, cafes were forced off the roads and a number of shops and cafes closed.
The number of coal mines in the country has been in decline for some time, with the number of mines closing each year falling from 10,000 in 2015 to just 1,200 today.
However, this summer saw the industry’s fortunes turn dramatically as coal prices began to soar.
A sudden spike in coal prices in June saw the market crash in early August, with coal prices plummeting from £6.50 to £3.75 a tonne.
The price collapse in the summer of 2016 saw miners in Somerset, East Sussex and Yorkshire and the Humber all fall behind.
The situation has only worsened this summer as the weather has become hotter, the amount of rainfall falling and the pressure from the growing El Niño weather phenomenon.
Some miners in Wales have been forced to temporarily shut down the whole country.
The crisis in the industry came to a head earlier this month when an unprecedented heatwave forced the closure of several mine sites.
In addition to the closure in Cumberland, there were a number other coal mine closures in Wales, including those in Carmarthenshire, Ceredigion, Dorset, Dursley and Newport.
It comes as the Department for Energy and Climate Change warned that the threat of a heatwave is “unprecendented”.
The risk of heatwaves and other weather extremes is not limited to this summer.”
We can expect to see some severe heatwaves in the coming months and we have been working hard to mitigate the risks.”
The risk of heatwaves and other weather extremes is not limited to this summer.
The heatwave in the northern hemisphere is now forecast to be worse than in recent years.
The heatwave was caused by the El Niño phenomenon.
“The Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) is urging people to stay out of the heat as the risk of more heat waves is rising.””
This week, the Department of Environment, Climate Change and Food and the Environment released a document outlining the impacts of climate change and the impact of heat waves on the country.”
The Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) is urging people to stay out of the heat as the risk of more heat waves is rising.”
This week, the Department of Environment, Climate Change and Food and the Environment released a document outlining the impacts of climate change and the impact of heat waves on the country.
In the report, which was produced by the climate change adaptation programme, the UK Government said: “Climate change is changing the climate at an unprecedented rate, and extreme weather events are becoming more frequent.”
This is not just happening to our coastline, but to our economy and communities as well.
“The report says that as a result, there is a need to develop a range of mitigation measures to mitigate these events.
The Department of Energy and Environment said that it would also be working to develop more resilient strategies for farmers to adapt to the changing climate.”
In many areas of the country, people have had to make decisions about how to respond to climate change.
“Our focus will be on developing a more resilient and resilient resilience plan for farmers and businesses to adapt.”
We will also work with the private sector to ensure that they have the capacity to adapt as the climate changes.
“All of this will require an all-of-the-above approach to help us mitigate the impacts and protect the economy.”
The UK Government’s strategy is expected to be unveiled on Thursday.
The Department said that the plan will be published alongside an update on the impact on the industry.
A spokesperson said:”The Department will release a more detailed climate change strategy in the autumn, as it is the right time to get more detailed information on the impacts.”
It will be a long and difficult process to build resilience to the climate crisis, but it is important that farmers, businesses and the public have the information they need to make informed decisions.””
We need to ensure we are prepared for the worst and work with farmers, business and communities to ensure they have enough information to make the best decisions.
“If we want to help farmers, people and businesses adapt to a changing climate, then we need to work together.”