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By quitting Paris accord, Trump would open Pandora’s box

President Trump is expected to announce that the U.S. is withdrawing from the Paris climate accords, a global pact designed to fight climate change. The following Cornell University experts, including COP21 delegates, discuss the ecological, economic, health and political impacts of this move.

David W. Wolfe: Climate change is an economic and national security issue
Wolfe is a professor of plant and soil ecology and faculty fellow at the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future.


Wolfe says:

“Climate change is an economic and national security issue.  If we don’t lead the way, other nations will fill the vacuum. China has expressed interest, and is already ahead of us in solar energy technology and sales. For America to remain a global power we need to be at the forefront of the transition to a renewable energy future, which will be a major economic engine of the 21st century.


Robert W. Howarth: It is a tragic mistake for President Trump to turn his back on this global consensus
Howarth is a professor of ecology and evolutionary biology and an expert on the atmospheric implications of methane.


Howarth says:

“With the COP21 Paris agreement in December 2015, all of the major nations of the world came together to acknowledge what the scientific community has been saying for decades: humans are changing the climate, and in dangerous and possibly irreversible ways, through our excessive burning of fossil fuels.

“The agreement was never enough by itself: the targets set were not ambitious enough and were voluntarily. Still, the message of urgency was real and important, and has set most nations on a path toward real solutions. It is a tragic mistake for President Trump to turn his back on this global consensus. We can only hope that the states and local communities of the U.S. will pick up the slack.”


Christopher Johannes Lehmann: It will jeopardize U.S. economic and security interests
Lehmann is a professor of soil and crop sciences and is a fellow at the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future.


Lehmann says:

“A U.S. withdrawal from the Paris climate accord is a legally unnecessary and geopolitically damaging move that will jeopardize US economic and security interests.”


David M. Lodge: The Trump administration can change the laws of the land, but not the laws of nature
Lodge is a professor of ecology and evolutionary biology and director of the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future at Cornell.


Lodge says:

“The Trump administration can change the rules and laws of the land, but it cannot change the laws of nature. While there can be reasonable debate about how, when and where to reduce carbon pollution, policies that deny realities of chemistry, physics and the environment ­– as such a decision would – doom U.S. taxpayers to a future of more costly responses to rising sea levels, increased droughts and floods and damaged infrastructure.

“The U.S. private sector, state and local governments and consumers can continue the inexorable economic-driven shift to renewable energy, but a decision to withdraw from the Paris accords cedes to other nations the full opportunities that the green economy offers.”


Natalie M. Mahowald: Paris agreement supports high-tech industries that drive innovation in the private sector
Mahowald is a professor of atmospheric sciences and faculty director for the environment at the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future at Cornell.


Mahowald says:

“It is extremely unfortunate that the Trump administration could be stepping back from leading the world on climate change.

“Supporting the Paris agreement is a vote for supporting the high-tech renewable industries driving innovation in the U.S. private sector, and will spur more economic growth. If the U.S. backs off from new innovative technologies in favor of old-fashioned, dirty technologies like coal, it will fall behind its trade partners like China and Europe.

“Most countries and industry representatives, as well as the U.S. military, would like there to be more action on climate change, because climate change can cause so much damage from high temperatures, droughts and flooding. This is likely to cause more migration, political insecurity and less profits for companies.”


Steven A. Osofsky: The costs to public health are extraordinary
Osofsky is a professor of wildlife health and health policy at the Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine and a pioneer of the One Health movement which looks at how human and planetary health are tightly intertwined.


Osofsky says:

“One of the many ironies here is that the costs to public health of throwing out our commitments to the Paris accord are extraordinary. From increases in smog and associated cardiopulmonary disease, to heat waves and hurricanes, to floods and vector-borne diseases like Dengue and Zika and whatever emerges next, we are talking about billions and billions worth of public health impacts at a time when we are already struggling to equitably meet the healthcare needs of our nation’s people.”

For interviews contact:
Joe Schwartz
office: 607-254-6235
cell: 607-882-3774

Cornell University has television, ISDN and dedicated Skype/Google+ Hangout studios available for media interviews.

A Few Charms

These are my stories, chronicling my journey of recovery from depression, anxiety and an eating disorder, using Pandora charms as my reward on the road to being healthy and happy.

A Few Charms (Banner)

A Few Charms (Banner)

Sunday, 24 July 2016

Forever Paris Contest: using Pandora charms in my recovery

Pandora recently held a contest on Instagram to win a limited-edition gold Eiffel Tower charm. Fans were asked to, "Share a photo and write why you are a true Pandora fan." I submitted a photo and write-up on five of the six days that the contest ran. And one of my submissions won! This was my entry for June 22.

For your information the contest details are at the end of the post.

Using Pandora charms in my recovery

One of the unique things that I have done, as a true Pandora fan, is using charms as rewards in my recovery from an eating disorder and depression.

[Click on the links to read the full story for each of the charms highlighted]

The sea star and ocean waves charms on my Gift from the Sea bracelet

When my Pandora journey began in 2011, it started with the goal of being "symptom-free" i.e. no bingeing, purging or restricting. I used cheap knock-off charms: one a day for a week, and then one a week for a month. Finally, after one month symptom-free, I bought a bracelet and my first authentic Pandora charm: the "ocean waves." It represents my learning that it's ok to "Feel the feelings and ride the wave of emotions." The "sea star" charm encourages me to "Be like the star of the sea: strong, flexible and resilient." To mark my sixth month of recovery I had the Lucerne dangle engraved with "Healthy" and "Happy" to remind me that "I deserve to be healthy and happy."

The engraved Lucerne dangle on my Lucerne Recovery bracelet

Each charm that I earned represented something that kept me going and helped me stay symptom-free: an action, attitude or affirmation. These are just a few examples, from my menagerie:

"Sloooow down." (turtle)
"Honour the hungry hungry hippo."
"Just keep swimming." (fish)
"Be gentle and patient with yourself." (cow)
"Stop should-ing all over yourself." (scarab aka dung beetle)
"If you love your dog you walk it; if you love your body you move it." (dog)
"Stop catastrophizing." (Chicken Little)
"Use healthy assertive communication." (sideways fish) 

The photo for my submission

I also worked on "behaviour activation." Pandora charms were used as rewards for specific changes in behaviour, all essential in my recovery: making myself a healthy lunch every day ("picnic basket"), going for a daily meditative walk ("wildflower walk"), doing a Gratitude Journal every night ("treasure chest"), to name a few.
I've now been in recovery for over four years. As I continue to learn and practice and work on my mental health, I continue to add Pandora charms to my collection to represent lessons learned and accomplishments achieved.

My limited-edition Forever Paris #220 out of 500
The diamond is probably my favourite thing about the charm; the sparkle really adds to its beauty.

Related Posts:
Forever Paris Contest: grieving the loss of my mom - the winning story and photo, now with more photos of my mom's trip to Paris and the surprise I discovered; my submission for June 21, 2015
Forever Paris Contest: the meaning of Pandora's box - a story about how Pandora has helped me and what it represents, now with photos of my Pandora's box charm and the bracelet it's on; my submission for June 23, 2016
Forever Paris Contest: Pandora fans are not Grinches - a story about collecting Pandora promo items and the community of Pandora collectors (with some Dr. Seuss inspired rhyming); my submission for June 24, 2016
Forever Paris Contest: Ode to Pandora - a silly poem I wrote about Pandora, now with a photo for each stanza as well as a photo of my whole collection to date; my submission for June 26, 2016
My Pandora journey of recovery - how it all began
Here is Pandora's description of the contest:
"To celebrate summer in the city of love, Pandora has created a limited-edition 'Forever Paris' dangle charm, and from June 20 - 26 you can win it in our #PandoraForeverParisContest. Each piece is beautifully crafted from 14K gold and features two diamonds.
"Because they are true collector's items, only 500 have been produced. Each dangle charm is engraved with a unique number (from 1-500) and they are only sold in selected stores in France but we have kept 10 for you!" 
Contest rules were available on
The charm was valued at 599 € (approximately $860 CDN/$665 USD)

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