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What is the effect of seasonal change?

Introduction

Let’s start with the basics. The seasons are the four different year periods, each of which has its temperature and weather patterns. Each season is three months long and occurs in a regular practice: spring, summer, fall and winter.

What is the effect of seasonal change?
What is the effect of seasonal change?

Seasonal changes can have positive and negative effects on people living in different regions of the world. For example, some places experience more severe weather during certain seasons while others enjoy warmer weather year-round without worrying about snowfall or rainstorms like other locations do during those exact times of the year. Here’s how seasonal changes impact our lives in different ways…

effect of seasonal changing

When the summer season comes, the temperature is higher than in other seasons. The air is hot and humid, so you may sweat a lot when playing outside or doing some activity. In winter, your skin will feel very dry because of the low humidity in the air. Also, cold wind can make your skin chapped and crack open if you go outside bare-handed without wearing gloves. In autumn and spring, it’s not too hot but not too cold either; therefore, these two seasons are considered the most comfortable for people to live in their daily activities. Suppose you have good knowledge about seasonal changing effects on human body functions (such as sleeping/eating habits). In that case, it’ll be easier for you to adapt to different climatic conditions.

in summer

When it gets hot out, you can expect these things to happen:

  • You’ll sweat. You might even feel like you’re melting into your chair.
  • Your skin will be dry and uncomfortable. Why? Because sweat evaporates before it reaches your skin, it loses its ability to cool down your body temperature.
  • The sunlight is stronger during the day than at night, and there’s more of it in summer than in any other season!

in winter

The winter season is cold, dark and short. Yet, it’s the most beautiful season of the year. Winter is the shortest season in most countries having an official calendar year. It is also one of the least active seasons for many cultures worldwide due to its shorter length than other seasons, such as spring or summer, which can last up to six months or more depending on where you live!

Christmas Day is one of the earliest dates on which we celebrate this holiday since it falls on December 25th each time (this date changes from country to country). Other holidays that take place during this time include New Year’s Eve/Day, which takes place on December 31st/January 1st, respectively, depending upon where you live; Hanukkah begins lighting candles December 24th through January 1st; Boxing Day falls on December 26th but varies by country; Kwanzaa typically starts sometime between December 26th – January 1st; Orthodox Christmas falls sometime between Jan 7-14th depending upon how you celebrate it (similarly Paganism).

In addition to these celebrations, many other activities take place during this season, including winter sports like skiing (both cross country and downhill), snowboarding (again both cross country & downhill), ice skating & sledding, to name a few!

in autumn

The Autumn season is the time of year when many plants are dying. The leaves of deciduous trees fall to the ground and are eaten by animals or decay in the soil. Animals may breed during this season to store fat for winter. You should be careful if you go out into nature at this time because there might be dangerous animals like snakes and bears!

in spring

In spring, the Earth’s axis tilts away from the Sun and toward the Sun in summer. The North Pole points away from Earth’s orbit as it does during fall, but now we are travelling with our planet’s orbital motion. The result is a more extended day for locations near the Northern Hemisphere’s Tropic of Cancer (23 degrees north latitude) on June 21st!

At higher latitudes such as Alaska’s Arctic Circle (66 degrees north), there will be two sunrises each day during the summer months: one when it’s midnight at that location; another when it’s noon.

Conclusion

Seasonal change can have a considerable effect on all living things. However, it is not always negative; sometimes, it can be positive. In this article, we have looked at some of the effects that seasonal change has on both plants and animals.