1) Kuwait has little access to fresh water, so it produces most of it by processing seawater, using electrical generation as the agent.
2) In the last 30 years, the temperature of the water in Kuwait Bay has increased by .6 degrees per decade. This is three times faster than the global average rate. One-third of this increase can be credited to climate change, while two-fifths can be attributed to human activity.
3) The remaining fifty percent can be attributed to changes in regional weather activity, including sand storms, seawater intermingling in the Persian Gulf, dominant north-westerly winds and freshwater runoff from the Tigris and Euphrates Rivers.
1) The Northern shore is undeveloped, while the Southern shore has power plants and desalinization plants.
2)Many types of shrimp, crustaceans, and fish live there.
3)Various shorebirds and turtles choose Kuwait Bay as a nesting ground.
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