Florida's climate preparedness has focused largely on the built and natural environment. A semester-long investigation of climate change and public health conducted by WUFT (Gainesville, FL) found that human hazards - from heat-related hospitalizations to disease-carrying insects - are on the rise in Florida. Children, elders, low-income Floridians and other vulnerable populations are particularly susceptible to these risks, now amplified by coronavirus as basic programs are suspended to contend with the emergency. But potentially record heat, stronger hurricanes and other human health threats didn't get the message to quarantine. The four-part series opens with Heat Policies in Florida May Overlook Most Vulnerable and Heat-Related Illness Rising With Temperatures. Additional installments in this series will be published each Monday in May.