New Zealand’s high altitude mountains are melting at a rate faster than the globe has warmed.
The Mount Wellington region has the highest elevation in New Zealand and has been warming at a faster rate than any other part of the country.
And it’s not just a matter of people’s homes and cars.
The mountains have been melting faster than anyone thought possible.
For the past decade, Mount Wellington has been the most visible place on Earth in the sky, but scientists say they don’t know how much it’s actually melting.
They’re studying how much water is being absorbed by the mountains and whether the heat is being released.
But they’re still figuring out exactly how much heat is causing the changes.
So scientists say this week’s high temperature is a sign of things to come.
We’ve been warming up on the planet for quite some time, but Mount Wellington is the first place to see that.
The new data from the Bureau of Meteorology shows that the mountain is warming at 1.5 degrees Celsius a year.
That’s the equivalent of a person sitting on a 100-degree summer day.
The other hot spots are in Antarctica and Australia.
The new data shows that Mount Wellington, which is about 20 times bigger than the other two hot spots, is the hottest place on the earth.
But the researchers are also seeing an effect of how much moisture is being lost.
The more water the mountain loses, the hotter it gets.