Salman, BBC, Jason Palmer discussed on The Science Hour
Three quarters of patients with brain hemorrhage worldwide are in load middle income countries where these four simple predict has could have the greatest impact professor restore al-shar. He Salman you are listening to the science after the BBC with me, Mony Chesterton still to come and new effort to catalog landslides the. Factors around every event that's taken at least one human life, the extinction crisis that's hitting the rural rivers of Britain. Plus if you've ever had criminal photo leg, you'll probably have your own ideas about solutions. He's have a hot bath and lots of my Mazembe gave fluids up and also sleep hop out stretching, either push through it or stretch, depends on how bad the cramped it's actually which of these remedies have science behind them. My studio guest today is Jason Palmer, an editor the economist magazine and former BBC science reporter with news of what happens when you give unofficial intelligence, the very human emotion of curiosity, it watches a lot of television. Well, who wouldn't first landslides triggered in many ways by volcanoes earthquakes by erosion. Often human mistakes, sometimes storms, just this week in Hawaii, hurricane lane is still causing landslides and in July. At least one hundred seventy nine people died after the worst weather in decades triggered landslides and floods in western areas of Japan and yet landslides are neglected disaster. When we think of natural disasters natural perils, we think of the quake's of tropical storms and we have a good idea of how many earthquakes happen around the world. So how many storm events they may be ongoing any time because we have a good network of monitoring equipment, safe breath quakes we have a global network of seismometers, but landslides.