Wheat production in Nepal hasn't been negatively impacted by global warming, so far. Wheat production in Nepal during 2015-16 harvest season was significantly impacted by the 2015 earthquakes and landslides. Data from the country's authority, published by NepaliSansar, shows that low wheat output in that season (1.73 million tons) was easily seen as another impact of the disasters, especially when compared with 2014-15 season's output (1.97 million tons). As disaster recovery and rebuilding programs have been conducted, the wheat production was starting to rise again; 1.84 million tons in 2016-17 season and 1.93 million tons in 2017-18. Despite its vulnerability against disaster, wheat--one of the Nepali's main agriculltural products--is considered as one of the most resilient crops against global warming. A 2016 research by scientists named Thapa-Prajauli and Devkota which was first published by Asian Journal of Agricultural Extension, tells us that "the temperature and wheat net revenues are positively associated, but at a decreasing rate." Surprisingly, as written in the paper, the wheat yield in Nepal increases as temperature increases. However, the researchers duo added carefully that "temperature rise will support wheat production in Nepal up to certain threshold level only." Wheat production would be negatively impacted when the rising temperature is combined with another global warming's phenomenon: unstable precipitation. "The joint effect damages the wheat yield significantly," wrote the researchers. "If temperature and precipitation both increase, the joint climatic impact in wheat yield would be significantly negative in Nepal." Each year, Nepali farmers expect a "good and normal" rainfall during winter. Through another study published in 2012 by International Journal of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Govinda Bhandari added that "the more amount of precipitation at the late season has reduced the yield of wheat."