Over the past three decades, the global level of the sea rises steadily, causing alarm due to its significant impact on coastal areas and ecosystems worldwide.

The observed rise in global sea level is mainly attributed to on two critical factors linked to global warming: added water from melting ice sheets and glaciers and the expansion of seawater as it warms, according to NASA data from February.

NASA’s comprehensive analysis, derived from satellite observations, paints a clear picture of a consistent and gradual rise in global sea levels over the past three decades.

Global mean sea level has risen by approx 98.5 mm (3.87 inches) since 1993, it is characteristically mentioned.

In addition, the global average sea surface temperature reached record levels in Junewith the North Atlantic Ocean experiencing extremely high sea surface temperatures and multiple extreme sea heat waves, according to data released earlier this month by the Copernicus Climate Change Service (C3S).

Analysis from C3S suggests that these occurrences were influenced by both short-term changes in atmospheric circulation and long-term changes in the ocean.
Global sea surface temperatures in May broke previous records, and that trend continued in June, with even more significant anomalies than average, the data said.