Most of you are thinking of India’s West Coast as a place to go when you are looking for a holiday. The East Coast is completely shattered with numerous beautiful beaches and that most of us haven’t explored yet.

Chennai is famous for its beaches and dishes, its beaches are vibrant and perfect to explore and carries unlimited fun and is the largest city in the Tamil Nadu.

Here are some lists of beaches :-.

*Marina Beach

*Elliot Beach

*Kovalam Beach

*Thiruvanmiyur Beach

*Santhome Beach

*Palavakkam Beach

*Kasimedu Beach

*Akkari Beach

So let’s see what’s going to happen with Chennai in upcoming years ???

Some luxury villas and other structures could be under seawater for the end of the century if carbon emission is not under control it may be a problematic one.

According to (NCCR) National centre of coastal research said that” the landline within hundred metre in 2025 may rise in sea level by 7 cm due to climate change “. Around 2,100 localised and more than one kilometre from the coast could go on the water as a sea-level rise to 77.88cm.

According to the researches, they said, “the future sea-level rise along the Chennai coast and it may result in inundation projections based on the low and worst morning Scenario”. They showed that maximum effect will be near me Neelankarai and near Adyar, river mouth adding more they said the river mouth is open and soap water can enter and cover the low line areas the group head.

According to an analysis of satellite and field data, it stated Chennai shoreline cost is eroding at 36.7 % and sending the Rough sea is already eating into the cost and with rising sea level it will leave an effect of climate change.

A long-term analysis in the study found that 60% of the region called understandable to low excretion and Marina Beach which has been growing due to accumulation of science by the Chennai port may stop expanding.

Accretion has been pushing water towards the sea and if the sea levels rise, water pushes towards land. So, the accretion process will reduce. Accretion rate is not constant, it will be more in the beginning, then stabilises and then reduces. The accretion rate now along the coast is at 3mm a year,” Kankara said. “There may be episodic erosion if there is a cyclone or the monsoon is severe.”

In contrast, Thiruvottiyur and Ennore, previously recorded to have seen maximum erosion due to Chennai Port obstructing sediment movement from south to north, may be safe from rising sea levels due to measures like seawall and groynes put up to protect the coast from further erosion.

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