As climate change impacts habitats around the world, species are on the move, trying to adapt — and survive.
By 2060, a third of the Adelie penguins of Antarctica could be wiped out by climate change. By 2099, that will double.
As the climate heats up, African Elephants' long generation time and need for fresh water puts them at risk.
Maine's lobster industry is booming, for now. The same climate shifts that drove the delicacy into Maine could soon push it into Canada.
Arctic shrews may be small, but the way they respond to climate change has implications for all species.
Asian elephants once roamed across much of Asia. Already their habitat has shrunk, and it's about to get worse.
As climate change increases the range of the Asian tiger mosquito, the public health risk increases too.
Atlantic cod have suffered from a double-whammy of climate change and overfishing. Further climate change could cause some southern populations to disappear.
This once-common songbird is expected to lose its entire summer range by 2080.
Bald Eagles have survived DDT and a public shaming by Benjamin Franklin. But climate change? That could be trouble.
By 2050, the bats of the Brazilian Cerrado will have to move 175 miles to find a suitable home. But can they?
With Arctic sea ice at historically low levels, Beluga whales are re-routing their migration paths, increasingly facing their nemesis: killer whales.
Warmer temperatures and shorter winters mean more blacklegged ticks and more Lyme disease. Ticks love climate change.
Brown pelicans could lose more than half their range by 2080. The good news is they may gain new range, too. The bad news is it won't matter unless their prey survives.
Like the name suggests, the Burrowing Owl likes to burrow. Its range is rapidly changing—will the owl change too?
Researchers recently found Caspian terns 1,000 miles north of where they're expected to be. Major moves are just beginning.
Coffee trees bear coffee beans and depend on rich soil, rain and sun to grow. Climate change spells trouble for the tree—and for your morning cup.
This icon of the North could lose much of its breeding range as a result of climate change.
The North Pole may be melting, but Douglas firs—the iconic Christmas tree—are faring well. For now.
Whip! Poor! Will! The distinctive cries of the eastern whip-poor-will are already gone in some areas.
Giant pandas eat 20-40 lbs of bamboo each day. If bamboo can't survive climate change, can pandas?
The Greater Sage-Grouse, which relies on its habitat in the western desert, could be in serious trouble.
Jellyfish are the rare species that like climate change. That's bad news for the rest of us.
Climate change is projected to drive koalas out of an increasingly hot, arid inland region—and straight toward the urbanizing coast.
With climate change, the already vulnerable lemurs of Madagascar will see their ranges shrink—or disappear.
The long-eared owl is usually hard to find, with some notable exceptions. With climate change, it could lose 73 percent of its winter range.
Monarch butterflies can migrate 3,000 miles, but they can't escape climate change.
The habitat of the critically endangered mountain gorilla is already small. Climate change is shrinking it further.
The Osprey bounced back after pesticides left it seriously endangered. Can the species also survive climate change?
The ocean's tiniest organisms are experiencing major changes—with the potential for major consequences.
Polar bears evolved uniquely to thrive on Arctic sea ice. As their habitat disappears, where will they go?
Ringed seals' lives are tied to Arctic sea ice, which means their future is in peril.
On land we have trees. In the ocean, there is seaweed. And these diverse, crucial species are in trouble.
Climate change is pushing humans into snow leopard territory, threatening the already-endangered species.
The tropical Threadfin Butterflyfish might be finding a new home as temperatures off the southeast coast of Australia become more welcoming.
The Tundra Swan makes its summer home in the North American Arctic, where climate change is disproportionately felt.
Wild turkeys made a major comeback after their numbers were depleted by overhunting and habitat loss. Will they fare as well against climate change?
Within 65 years, climate change could claim 80 percent of the Yellow-Billed Magpie's summer range—and all of its winter range.