The 12 Spanish tourist hotspots that could be underwater by 2100
NASA’s interactive map, which you can find here, shows exactly which areas in Spain are most at risk.
The projections are mainly worked out using data collected by satellites and instruments on the ground, computer analysis and simulations.
The highest predicted sea-level rise in Spain will be seen in Santa Cruz de Tenerife, the capital of Tenerife in the Canary Islands, with levels expected to rise by 81cm in the next 80 years.
Popular tourist cities Cadiz and Barcelona are the second highest at-risk areas, both predicted to see a 75cm sea-level rise.
The changes can already be spotted in Barcelona, where six to 10 metres of sand are lost to the impacts of global warming on a yearly basis.