The average person will live to be 120 years old, according to a new study published by the British Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
But that’s expected to change due to the fact that climate change will mean more intense heat waves and droughts in the coming decades.
The BSPCA says that the average life expectancy for a male camel in the UK is around 65 years, while the average lifespan for a female is around 55 years.
A male camel living in a country like the UK could have a lifetime expectancy of around 120 years, but in the wild they would be likely to live for much longer.
The study, which was carried out by the University of Sheffield and the Royal Veterinary College, looked at how much life expectancy would be reduced by climate change, using data from the UK population.
The researchers looked at data on health, education, housing, work, travel and the environment in the USA and Canada.
They found that the biggest impacts of climate change would be on the UK, which is already experiencing the worst drought in the world.
The average UK life expectancy will be reduced to around 57 years, with a significant decrease in the number of people in work and home.
UK climate change ‘will be devastating’ Climate change will cause a significant drop in UK life expectancies due to climate change The BVCPI says the UK’s life expectancy could fall to under 60 years in the next 10 years.
However, the average UK lifespan will increase by around 20 years to 65 years.
Climate change would also see the UK reduce the number and types of homes people can live in.
This will increase the likelihood of people being forced to leave their homes.
In the UK climate is already the biggest driver of the reduction in life expectancy, and the report says climate change is likely to have the biggest impact on the country.
‘In our experience, it’s clear that climate is a factor driving life expectancy reductions in most developed countries, but it’s also a factor in developing countries,’ said Prof Tom Bevan, a lead author of the study.
‘For people in developing nations, the impact will be even greater.
They’ll be forced to live more densely and will have fewer and fewer opportunities to get involved in the work force.’
It’s not just that we’re seeing an increase in climate-induced changes to the UK.
In addition to the direct impacts, we also have the indirect effects that climate impacts will have on the way we live, the way people interact with the environment, the quality of life and even the quality and availability of medical services.’
Prof Bevan said the UK would see a significant reduction in the amount of homes built and more homes being destroyed as a result of climate changes.
‘It will be devastating,’ he said.
‘People will lose their homes, which will lead to a decrease in employment, reduced income and, ultimately, reduced quality of the UK economy.’
The impact of climate-driven changes to UK life and work is already being felt and will continue to be felt.
It will be particularly acute for people in the poorer parts of the country, as we have already seen in the Great Lakes region.’