I am a worried artist and I decided to share with you my miracle of the beauty and fragility of nature. I believe that art affects our emotions and can lead us to save the blue planet. We protect what we care about and care about what we know and understand. Art can reveal the beauty and danger of reefs and inspire us to protect the ocean.

This shared feeling of fragility is fundamental to the message of my work.

It is certain that higher ocean temperatures and higher sea levels increase their intensity. Stronger hurricanes will be much worse in terms of damage. Warmer sea surface temperatures increase the speed of a storm wind, causing more damage and rising sea levels. Hurricanes generate high waves, turbulent currents and shifting sands that can harm marine life. … The resulting currents can extend up to 91.5 meters below the surface, causing lethal havoc to marine life. These complex organisms are at the heart of a huge habitat of marine species whose survival depends on us. Without this pillar, a significant part of marine life may be close to extinction, which will ultimately affect us and many other living species.

According to research by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in 2006, “The strongest hurricanes in the current climate can be destroyed by even more intense hurricanes in the next century, when the Earth’s climate heats the increase in greenhouse gas levels in the atmosphere.

Corals are so sensitive that even the slightest change in temperature or chemical composition of the surrounding sea water can cause rapid havoc. Sea temperatures warmed by climate change stress corals and force them to lose colorful algae that live in their tissues and are an important source of food, causing coral hosts to “whiten” white and starve. From bleaching, if the hazards diminish quickly, but bleaching most often leads to coral death, reef disease and erosion.

Without our help in mitigating climate change and pollution, global coral reefs may cease to function as an ecological source of marine life by the end of this century.

By creating art about climate change, we wants our influence to go far beyond the limits of our personal circle. We certainly believe that art can make people feel the directness of global warming and take action. Through my work, I want to provide “tools” to stimulate social change and processes and to overcome the emotions associated with climate change. Instead of a passive approach, I encourage everyone to get involved and act. Unlike scientists, we artists can freely weave facts, opinions, thoughts, emotions and colors.

Being an artist requires generosity of spirit, willingness to see, hear and feel.

Art is not a decoration.

This is a language.

Together we can instill passion and motivate change.

For our wonderful planet.