Which states are doing better than the rest to deal with climate change?

It’s a question many Americans are asking themselves as they contemplate what to do about climate change, and a growing number of states are catching up.

Some are doing well, but others are not, according to data released Wednesday by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).

A report released by NOAA’s National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) on Wednesday shows that the number of U.N.-listed coastal states that have not yet made the list of worst-hit by climate change has grown from just two states in 2016 to nearly 50 now.

The data, compiled by the nonprofit Climate Central, shows that at least two states — Texas and Oklahoma — have seen dramatic improvements in their coastal communities in the last year, as coastal states struggle to adapt to changing conditions.

The Texas data, which was released through the Climate Solutions program at the University of Texas at Austin, shows the state is now the worst-affected by sea level rise and coastal erosion.

This year, the state recorded one of the highest sea levels recorded in the United States.

This data comes just a month after the state also recorded a record high of about 13 inches of sea level, according the U, according NOAA.

The Oklahoma data also showed the state was the worst hit by sea levels and erosion, according a NOAA spokesperson.

The state has seen sea level rising by about three inches this year, which is a big difference compared to previous years, when the state saw sea level decline by less than two inches, the spokesperson said.

The numbers show that some states are getting ahead of the curve on climate change.

For example, the U., which has been the most affected state by climate action by a significant margin, has made major progress in reducing CO2 emissions.

In 2017, the states made a concerted effort to reduce CO2 pollution, according their website.

The state is also making progress in making its economy more resilient to the effects of climate change and in adapting to the changing weather patterns.

The economy has grown by 3.5 percent since 2020, according data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

These results are encouraging, said NOAA’s Jennifer Francis, a senior scientist at the agency.

But the states data is not necessarily good news for the rest of the nation.

For instance, some states have experienced more than 50 years of declining sea levels, Francis said.

That means the data does not necessarily tell the whole story about how the nation is coping with climate effects.

States are also getting a much better sense of what the climate will look like in the next couple decades, Francis noted.

The states with the highest numbers of coastal residents have also experienced a lot of coastal erosion and rising seas, she said.

“It’s not all bad news,” Francis said, “but it is important to remember that the trend in coastal erosion is not uniform across the U of A.”

Read more about coastal erosion, coastal climate, stormwater, storm water management, coastal flooding, water source The Washington Post’s Carol Rosenberg contributed to this report.