According to the Deputy Representative of UNICEF in Madagascar, the Big Island should increasingly get used to dealing with climatic phenomena or atmospheric events that drive weather patterns across the world. The country is among the ten countries most at risk of this problem. “Now we have to think about building a better understanding of the impact of climate change on people and on children in particular,” he said during an interview on the BBC. Over the past 35 years, no less than 50 cyclones have hit Madagascar, with devastating impacts and far-reaching socio-economic repercussions for the populations concerned.
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