The story of the BBC's voyage through Bangladesh in 2007, looking at how a heating planet changes people's lives.
“The month long BBC Bangladesh boat trip has come to an end, and what a momentous four weeks it's been!”
As the BBC team prepare to disembark the boat, the sun sets overhead, and indeed on the trip itself.
As M.V.Aboshar makes it's way back to Dhaka, James Sales makesw a special thankyou to all the boat crew who had worked so hard after the last few weeks.
Most people at the final BBC boat trip sanglap in Mongla agreed that co-ordination between government ministries and local and international NGOs after cyclones could be improved.
The grounds of the hotel in Mongla where the debate was staged formed a dramatic backdrop for the debate.
Rehana lost a daughter in the storm but managed to save her toddler (photograhed) despite being blown into a pond. She received first aid while queuing to take part in the BBC sanglap debate in Mongla on Saturday.
Also back to normal working hours are the fishermen of the Sundarbans, the world's largest mangrove forest in the south-west of the country. At night time they are especially at risk from tigers.
The diary of the BBC's month-long journey along Bangladesh's rivers, examining climate change and other key issues.
The BBC's Alastair Lawson talks to people in south-western Bangladesh about the recent cyclone and its aftermath.
Relive the journey of BBC reporters Ben Sutherland and Alastair Lawson on board the MV Aboshar ship around Bangladesh. Click on the markers to read their diary entries and see their photos.