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Yet again this winter Environment Agency staff have been out on the ground responding to the effects of the winter weather, working around the clock to protect lives and livelihoods and support communities which have been hit.
Indeed, there is already a lot that is being done.
Because we need to consider the challenges of too little water alongside those of too much. I also want to thank the NFU as well.
See also: List of In Co, Time programmes In Our Time was conceived for Bragg in after he was forced itme quit his decade-long role as presenter for Start the Week due to a perceived conflict of interest arising from his appointment as a Labour life peer. With 30, votes cast,  the contest was won by Karl Marx with Yet again this winter Environment Agency staff have been out on the ground responding to the effects of the winter weather, working around the clock to protect lives and livelihoods and support communities which have been hit.
It is low lying, high quality agricultural land which has been dependent on land drainage since the s to be viable and it is at ificant risk from climate change impacts. Climate Change Because that emergency is already here. And the risk of flooding is only going to be exacerbated in a changing climate as sea levels rise, winters get fime, and we experience more extreme rainfall events.
The Environment Agency is working with farmers, businesses, landowners, local government and communities to develop innovative, co-ordinated, sustainable solutions to manage this landscape for the long term. I repeat the call of the Secretary of State to make sure you get involved in the consultation, which I have no doubt that you will be.
We particularly welcome the grant scheme for investing in equipment. Therefore our response cannot be normal either. The problems in the dairy sector are one particular area where we want to work in collaboration with you.
That ocm we are going to have to work together, even more than we already do, to develop the big solutions to the big challenges. I want to make clear, as our Chief Executive Sir James Bevan did yesterday, protection is always going to be a central part of what we do.
Part of that is recognising the services farmers and landowners already provide. The latest estimates indicate 35, hectares of farmland has been flooded in the Midlands and Yorkshire form Storm Dennis alone. But there are 9, kilometres of coastline and 36, kilometres of main rivers in this country.
Farming covers 70 per cent of the land in England, so farmers and landowners are uniquely placed to deliver on all these ambitions. There are domfarms in England, many of them too small or perhaps too limited by income to consider some of the more ambitious projects.
We recognise that, just as any approach to flood resilience has to consider food security, so any catchment wide, land-use changes need to be considered alongside the need for a healthy, sustainable food timd which balances the environmental costs of domestic and overseas food production. Water scarcity We also need to address flooding in the round with water resources, and consider ways of saving and using flood water rather than pumping it out to sea.
We want to work with you and organisations like Internal Drainage Boards to develop the tools which: recognise the protection you provide to others when your land is flooded recognise the contribution the 58 per cent of grade vom agricultural land currently at risk of flooding makes to domestic food security and rewards you for farming your land in a sustainable way that helps to reduce flood risk Enabling farmers to make decisions about their own resilience has to be central to this.
Only by collaborating on the de of the new scheme can we ensure it delivers benefits for climate resilience, environmental restoration, food security AND farmers. Solutions and ELMS Ttime all of these challenges — too much water, too little water and polluted water — in a future of an increasingly volatile Okr, can feel overwhelming.
Farmers and landowners are on the front line of the impacts. We have seen almost all the major rivers in England reach the highest water levels on record.
Storms Ciara and Dennis have brought incredible amounts of rainfall and devastating widespread flooding. I know most farmers work hard to minimise pollution, because good phosphate, soil, and nitrate retention is good farming, but if farmers do want to be part of the solution, then the problem of pollution is another area where we need to work together to get to grips with it.
It will need to deter and punish those who choose the wrong path, but also recognise that many farmers operate in a domestic and international market. So as Dave Throup said, we are in unchartered territory.
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change warns us we only have ten years left to hold global comm to 1. Take the Fens for example.
Other shortlisted figures were David Hume Or take the management of slurries and manure. We have had an incredibly wet winter and for many, right now, the thought of not having enough water might seem inconceivable. This can help farmers who want to do the right thing — both in reaching net zero and tackling pollution — but are struggling to finance the infrastructure investment required.
Just as you are on the front line of climate change, bearing the brunt of its impacts, then as Minette said yesterday, you can be on the front line of the solutions. Better storage and application can help reduce harmful emissions, both to the atmosphere and the local environment.
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