PUR Attitude Responds to Typhoon Haiyan


9,500,000 affected, and more the 650,000 homeless and without access to clean food and water. The photos and videos from the Philippines of the destruction left by Typhoon Haiyan are heartbreaking. If you are looking for ways to help CBS has compiled a list of charities that will get your donation right to the people and make sure its an authentic charity, you can see the list here.

Now there is a new way to help! Is it time to stock up on some beauty essentials or maybe you are working on your holiday shopping list? Well now with every PUR attitude purchase you make Nov 12 to 30th, 30% of the proceeds will go directly to the aid for those affected by Typhoon Haiyan.

PUR attitude Supports those on Bantayan Island in the Philippines impacted by Typhoon Haiyan‏‏
YOU can help! From Nov. 12 to 30, 2013, with EVERY PUR attitude (www.purattitude.com) purchase you make, 30% of proceeds will go directly toward the purchase of food, water and other supplies for those in need in Bantayan Island – where 90% of the homes were wiped out or damaged greatly by Typhoon Haiyan. Distribution of these supplies will be managed directly by PUR attitude’s Manila facility. No portion of the donation will go to organization overhead for this initiative. The funds will be used for basic necessities for those in need only. People need our help now! #Philippines #HelpingDeliverFood


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August 9th, 2014 at 8:30 am

. . . it is likely that the glboal frequency of occurrence oftropical cyclones will either decrease or remain essentially unchanged, concurrent with a likely increase in both glboal mean tropicalcyclone maximum wind speed and precipitation rates. The future influence of climate change on tropical cyclones is likely to vary byregion, but the specific characteristics of the changes are not yet well quantified and there is low confidence in region-specificprojections of frequency and intensity. While, in principle, there is no problem with scientists holding outlier views, in this case the authors have actually made errors in theirrepresentation of the current state of the science.Roger Pielke Jr, Professor and Director, Center for Science and Technology Policy Research, University of Colorado,Boulder, CO, USThey respond today with this:November 12, 2013 9:27 pm We have to keep examining dataFrom Lord Hunt and Prof Johnny Chan.Sir, As meteorologists with some experience we were surprised by the accusation (Letters, October 21) by Professor Roger Pielke Jr (aleading policy academic whose thesis about vulnerability we agree with) that our FT article We must face up to the rising threat fromcoastal storms (October 17) was not based on good science, and contradicted the recent IPCC Working Group 1 Report.Paragraph B1 of the report concludes that extreme weather events are likely to have become frequent, severe and last longer, with theimplication in other parts of the report (not stated very clearly) that these trends will continue, unless or until human influences on theglobal climate are mitigated. The published data on extreme events mentioned in our article (some of which, although from highlyreputable institutions, had not been submitted or read by IPCC) provide details of where and how these events occur.The IPCC Working Group 1 Report has done a fine job, but scientists need to keep looking at data and providing explanations abouttrends in severe climatic and weather events, whether or not they coincide with the current IPCC consensus.Julian Hunt, Former Director, British Meteorological Office; Johnny Chan, Chair, Tropical Cyclone Panel, WorldMeteorological Organisation

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