Ho Oman’s climate is warming by about 5 degrees Celsius per year, according to the country’s climate change agency.
And that is just the beginning.
Oman is one of a handful of countries in the Middle East that are already facing heat waves, as temperatures have risen in recent years.
In 2017, it was 1.7 degrees Celsius warmer than it was in 2016.
Oman’s hottest day was on March 26, when it hit 6.4 degrees Celsius, according the United Nations.
Ho Oman, where ho people live, has a low-lying coastline.
But it’s a relatively humid climate and the country has one of the lowest population densities in the region.
Ho people have traditionally depended on fishing, which is not sustainable in a climate where sea level is rising.
Ho man, a word for fish, means “sea” in Arabic.
Ho is also a common term for the northern part of Oman, which means the area in between Oman and the Gulf of Oman.
“The sea has risen to the point where there is no way to catch fish, the amount of fish that are available in the sea is very limited,” Ho Oman told TIME.
The country’s drought is also hitting Ho Oman hard.
Ho Mana, the state of the dry season, which ends on March 29, is the fourth-deadliest season in the country.
It’s caused by the combination of the El Niño event, which has caused drought, and the monsoon season, in which water flows from the Indian Ocean to the Arabian Sea and then across the region and into Oman.
The drought has forced the government to impose water rationing, and to limit water usage for the whole country.
The government also said it was limiting water use to 15% of total demand in the dry year, which meant the average household had to use about 15 kilowatt-hours per day.
Ho Omana, one of Ho Omana’s main fishing villages, is located near the coast and its waters are protected by a large fence, but some fishermen use boats in the water to fish.
“We are getting less fish than before.
I used to catch 5 to 6 tons of fish a day,” said Ahmed.
Ahmed is a fisherman, and he has never seen a drop in fish.
He said it’s tough to get a new catch in the winter, when the water levels in the bay are lower, because the fish are stuck in the nets.
“It’s a shame because we live close to the sea and fish are our livelihood.
We are the ones who can get caught.
If we catch more fish we can sell it to the market, but we can’t afford it,” he said.