Are you familiar with the work of Professor Ed Hawkins from the University of Reading? In 2018 Hawkins created ‘the stripes’ using temperature data from around the globe.
There are no numbers on ‘the stripes’, but as this post describes:
“Each stripe represents the average temperature for a single year, relative to the average temperature over the period as a whole. Shades of blue indicate cooler-than-average years, while red shows years that were hotter than average. The stark band of deep red stripes on the right-hand side of the graphic show the rapid heating of our planet in recent decades.”
You can drill down to the provincial/state/regional level in most countries at the Show Your Stripes site and in some cases even to the city level. Once you have the stripes up on the screen for the area you are interested in you can share them by copying the URL and posting it on social media or sending in an email.
If you go to the Showcase section of the website you’ll see how others have decided to share their ‘stripes’ more creatively. If you are a knitter check out this knit for climate action handbook or this Smithsonian article about people creating ‘tempestries’ that capture climate change visually.