7 big changes that will happen in the world in 2100

In this report we will talk about the big changes that will probably happen in the world by 2100.

Our grandchildren may finally be able to keep their age at 30 if they want to, but they may not know what a puffy cloud looks like. The planet’s population is growing by the minute, and we are so caught up in our planet that it may not be recognizable by the end of 2100. Until then, it seems, people will live in a completely different world.

In the following, we will talk about the big changes that will probably happen in the world by 2100.

1. We can travel three hours from Berlin to New York

By 2100, the continents of Europe and North America are likely to be connected by a tunnel across the Atlantic. Throughout the tunnel, impermeable pipes have been installed in which trains can travel at speeds of up to 7,000 kilometers per hour. The impenetrable environment of the tunnel, thanks to the presence of magnetic fields and the absence of weather, allows the train to travel from Berlin to New York in just 3 hours.

2. There are no rainforests

So far, half of the world’s rainforests have been destroyed, and if the rate of destruction continues at that rate, all of them will be destroyed by 2100. Since 75% of the living things on Earth are in the rainforests, many of which have not yet been discovered by humans, many of these living things will also die because they have nowhere else to go.

3. People may not grow old anymore

Even in the past, humans have always looked for a way to look younger than they really are. But at that time we still did not know why we are really getting old, a small point that plays a key role in finding a way to stop the aging process.

Researchers today know that we age because of errors that accumulate at the cellular level over time. However, by 2100 we may have an error correction mechanism that reverses this process. In fact, scientists have so far identified about 60 genes that affect the aging process; So our descendants may be able to choose not to grow old after the age of 30.

4.Twenty-one countries may have become deserts

The Mediterranean basin will change much more than it has in the last 10,000 years, unless we find a way to keep the Earth’s temperature below 2 degrees. This means that forests become fields covered with thorns and debris and then deserts. This affects not only the southern regions of Spain, but also 20 other countries in the Mediterranean basin.


5. Our food resources may be depleted by 2100

If we continue our eating habits today, the world will not be able to provide us with enough food by 2100. In fact, scientists say that even if all humans became vegetarians, agricultural land would not be able to feed 10 billion people. In addition, by 2030, not everyone will be able to afford food. Some foods may be 130 to 180 percent more expensive.

6. The sea level may rise by 250 cm

In 1993, a satellite began recording sea levels. Since then, the sea level has risen by 15 to 20 centimeters. At this rate, it is estimated that by 2100 the sea level will reach 250 cm. This means that many coastlines around the world are at risk. As seawater rises, many things are at stake, including bridges, roads and water facilities – this list is not exhaustive.

In fact, it can cause storm surges as well as flooding, and even contaminate freshwater sources with saline water, which can affect natural ecosystems and agricultural water resources.

7. Our planet may become a greenhouse

Our descendants may not be able to enjoy the pleasant shadow of a cloud in 2100, because the clouds may have disappeared by then. Because clouds reflect rays of sunlight and keep our planet cool, without them the Earth’s temperature could reach 10 degrees Celsius.

This means that the planet is likely to become a greenhouse, meaning that the oceans become the heat of a stove, droughts and flash floods increase, and the air is filled with carbon dioxide. As a result, the Earth is gradually becoming an unpleasant place to live, just as it was for the creatures that lived 57 million years ago in the last period of the Earth’s greenhouses.


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