Skip to content

What you can do to prepare your home for extreme heat

People in this story

Photo by Matthew Modoono/Northeastern University

With the planet experiencing its hottest June ever and July heat records already popping like balloons, consider these strategies from professors at Northeastern to keep you and your loved ones cool—or at least cooler.  

Since climate change, summer conditions and El Nino effects are reported to keep temperatures high, the experts also describe collective and regulatory measures necessary to take stress off the energy grid and keep the air conditioning working.

Continue reading at Northeastern Global News.

More Stories

If Russia is developing some kind of space-based weapon, Putin may never get to use it. Here’s why.


Minority victims die more often, and at younger ages, from violence. New research explains why “people of color are doubly victimized”


Capital One and Discover merger may be a response to an adjacent concern: the Visa and Mastercard duopoly, economist says

Northeastern Global News