I think Lansing, Kan. Today at Headquarters – more than 450 miles south – in 2080 under current trends of climate change.
Average signs, on average, will be almost 16 degrees higher and 38.5 percent wetter.
Duluth's climate of Oregon, Ohio (just outside of Toledo) – will be almost warmer 14 degrees in winter and 122.5 per cent wetter.
This is all in accordance with the analysis of climate change data published on Tuesday in the Science Nature Communications magazine.
Although the new basic science is not, the publication of "climate analogs" for 540 urban areas in North America aims to indicate to the general public how much climate change will have to do without significant reductions in gas emissions greenhouse.
• Heading south: Changing heat as the US cities feel in 2080
The researcher of the University of Maryland, Matthew Fitzpatrick, the principal author of the study, made his findings so that people could see what's 61 years like at home.
On the map there is an option to see how much the impact of climate change is less than 1.5 degrees Celsius – a goal set out in the Paris environment, which has been abandoned by the United States.
Minneapolis and St. Paul, for example, the Iowa City, Iowa climate, if the Paris goal was reached. It would be 7.9 degrees warmer and 35.6 percent wetter in the winter.
Minnesota's climate scientists are probably unlikely to surprise these climate-sensitive issues. They know how the prairie-forest border defined by the geography of the state is moving north, and that Minnesota is becoming increasingly warmer and wetter, on average, every year.
One scientist of the University of Minnesota says that the prairie-forest line running through St Cloud is currently 300 miles north of Thunder Bay, Ontario, in 2100.
Three home in Minnesota broke the annual annual precipitation season of the state in 2018.
The last quarter was also the record of the world's best, and there is a sense of 2019 even warmer.
The authors of the study say that the largest cities are not prepared for the future.
"Decision makers have not created climate adaptation plans for many of the major cities," they write, "and it is considered that there are insufficient efforts to avoid the social, environmental and economic consequences of climate change."