The difference of 7.2 degrees in every day may not sound like much, but as an average temperature rise will be detrimental to our health.
"Business as usual, a trajectory will lead to a radically changed world," the report said. "The lives of every child born today will be greatly influenced by climate change. Without accelerated intervention, this new era will come to determine the health of people at every stage of their lives."
A warmer world means more illness, starvation, early death from natural disasters such as fire and heatwave, and more mental health problems. All will be affected, but the most vulnerable will be disproportionately at risk: children, the elderly, people with basic health conditions and the poor.
'Children suffer from the climate crisis. They suffer from asthma, diarrheal disease, dengue fever. It is so important for society to understand the climate crisis is an absolutely human health crisis. "
However, the report says that if the world takes bold action to curb carbon emissions, this dire future could be avoided.
What can the climate crisis solve " for emergency medicine the most difficult cases for help are those that are not treated, but in this case we have treatment available, "says Dr. Rene Salas, lead author of the report. Salas is a clinical emergency medicine instructor at Harvard School and Emergency Physician at Massachusetts General Hospital.
The Parties will need to riemat bold steps to get there, says the report.
A child born in London today will no longer use coal-produced electricity until its 6th birthday if the UK fulfills its climate target.  A child born in France today will not drive a gas or diesel car until his 21st birthday if the country meets its climate target.
The report suggests that there is "inadequate" global progress.
Global coal production globally, for example, is declining, but from 2016 to 2018 total primary energy supply from coal has risen by 1.7%. Global fossil fuel subsidies have increased by 50% over the last 3 years.
Renewable energy prices make them competitive with fossil fuels, but "ironically, this report shows that too many countries continue to subsidize fossil fuels," said Pac. "It's a very worrying time. It's a matter of urgency. And the health benefits of clean energy far outweigh the investment costs. "
Reasons for Hope
The report finds some reasons to be
Europe has noticed improvements in air pollution levels from 2015 to 2016.
Health systems are planning a climate crisis, with 50% of countries stating that they have plans and risk assessments in place for continued work. The cost of financing adaptation to the healthcare system has increased by 11.8% over the last 12 months, the report found.
However, the climate crisis has already brought some serious health problems to the world.
Warmer temperatures make air pollution a much bigger problem, according to the report.