The temperatures that have prevailed on our planet during the summer have alarmed scientists.
It is now assumed that 2015 is the hottest year in meteorological history of the Earth, since 1880.
Many areas around the world suffer from droughts, heat waves, fires and all kinds of environmental disasters.
In the North Atlantic Ocean has detected a strange cold spot, a "bubble" of colder waters that surprises scientists.
In this area which is south of Iceland and Greenland (it is depicted in dark blue on the map), the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has recorded the coldest months in meteorological annals.
How is it possible for an area on the Earth to become increasingly colder while the planet is getting warmer?
The answer is simple and exaggerates the size of the problem of Climate Change.
The unprecedented low temperatures in that area in the Atlantic suggest that the circulation of water patterns in the Atlantic Ocean will slow down.
The cold water should be mixed with the hot to regulate the temperatures of water, but water patterns have their rules! They are affected by temperature differences and salinity, which means that the cool, dense and very salty waters of the North Atlantic sink and giving way to warmer waters moving northward.
When there is a large inflow of cold water, the system deregulates. And all this cold water comes from melted glaciers. This means that rising sea levels will follow and increase in temperature in Europe and North America will be noticed.