The health of humans today is aviation of climate change through the effects of a & # 39; provides fatigue tightening in Europe to develop dengue fever in the tropics, according to report.
Millions of hours of farm work have been lost at high temperatures and global warming has spoiled growth capability, he said.
The Lancet Countdown on Health and Climate Change was made with 150 experts from 27 universities and institutes, including the World Health Organization and the World Bank.
"The conclusions are clear and the disruption can not be higher," said Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, the WHO executive director. "We can not delay action on climate change. We can not go through this health crisis longer."
The report describes the effects of global warming on health in strong words. "Quickly changing climate directly affects each side of people's lives, which presents highly vulnerable vulnerabilities, changes infective disease patterns, and a # 39; oppose food security, safe water and drink, "he said.
Lancat Countdown's executive director Nick Watt said: "It's not happening in 2050 but we see things that we are nowadays. We are thinking about about it as the canarian, unusually, the sea-mine. "
On Tuesday, the UN said that activity to cut carbon emissions would be tipped to avoid heating heat. International negotiations for climate change were going to begin on Monday in Poland.
The Lancet report said the lack of progress "threatened people's lives and how their national health systems are hanging, with the ability to take over health services".
A survey in the management report of nearly 500 global cities was expected to expect the public health infrastructure to be significantly at risk of climate change, which would result in systematic failure such as hospitals.
Heat heat in Europe this summer was linked to hundreds of premature deaths in the UK alone. The MP in July said the UK was "unhappy to prepare" for heat heating.
The Lancet report states that numbers in Europe and the eastern Mediterranean are at risk higher than those in Africa and southeast Asia as a result of the high level of vulnerable people and Older people living in cities.
As the temperature rises around the world, the report says that there were 157 million people affected by heat in 2017 than in 2000. Tough heat is bad effects on health through heat-heat, but the illness and its illness; Disease diseases such as heart disease are also dangerous. Heat also damages air pollution and mental health problems.
Professor Kristie Ebi, from the University of Washington, said: "More dying in major heat-heat has been happening at the moment [but] there is plenty of evidence that communities are not ready for frequent, intense increase and heat-heat. "
The Lancet report reported that 153bn of its work was lost in 2017 due to a large heat, 80% of agriculture. Almost half of India's losses equated to 7% of their total workforce, and China lost 1.4% of staff. "This has led to a huge loss for national economies and housing budgets," said Professor Joacim Rocklöv of Umeå University in Sweden.
Small variations in temperature and water may be subject to significant changes in the infection of infectious diseases through water and mosquito. The ability to output a dengue virus – its "imperial capability" – high access in 2016, according to the report, was 10% above the base of the 1950s. The risk of diarrhea risk also rises in areas such as the Baltic telling where a & # 39; the sea has been rapidly warming up.
Doctors who were not involved in the report said they gave positive evidence. "Climate change is clear that affects our health," said Howard Frumkin, Ourcomeet's leader of Our Wellet, Our Health. "Each department needs to prioritize activity on climate change if we want to significantly reduce our adverse effects on our planet and our health, and affect our generations to come. "
Professor Paul Ekins, from the University of London College, said that there were not many health benefits in dealing with long-term climate change, with just 5% of funding to change to global warming is being spent on health.
"These benefits are great, close to time and affect our health right away," said Ekins. "If you affect these benefits, cut emissions to [keep the temperature rise below] 1.5C will be a net benefit to your humanity in cash terms. "
The Lancet report mentions some promising motions, such as spreading out of its & # 39; coal and electric cars.
Professor Hilary Graham, from York University and part of the Countdowndown Lancet team, has been able to link a health link and climate change to & # 39; help you to do more action. "The health of people is emotional. It makes a direct link to their life and to the lives of people who are looked after as their children and grandchildren."