Kericho, Kenya Get Adobe Flash player

I learned a lot from Dr. Pascual's critics. They say that climate change in places like Kericho isn't the real reason that malaria cases are on the increase. Changes in the area's geography, like planting more crops or destroying more trees – parasites becoming immune to medicines – all might contribute to rising mosquito populations and more cases of malaria.

And, besides, these critics say they're not even sure the climate in Kericho is changing so much that it would affect insects like mosquitoes.


My name's Lindy and I'm glad you stopped by. I'm a junior in college, visiting Kenya this mini-mester to try to get a handle on a question I've had for some time. Everyone always talks about climate change and what's happening to our planet. But what I want to see is some solid scientific proof. And I think I've found it. More


Check out these web sites to find out more about malaria, climate change, and the connection between the two.

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