This thesis depicts an artistic-architectural strategy in dealing with the sinking water levels of the Dead Sea, one of the historically and culturally most significant places on this planet. The causes of the shortage of water are illustrated briefly, but more importantly, attention is drawn toward the possibility of taking advantage of these processes in order to create a new type of (architectural) space. The design is time-based and changed constantly depending on water levels and other influences from the surroundings. Of course, this contains, even though the whole construction of the Cathedral of Climate Change depends on it, a criticism of the current state of the world, which becomes evident at the Dead Sea. It symbolizes the environmental crisis humanity faces, but not in a dystopian, but rather subtle and aesthetic way. The crystallization of dissolved salt from the oversaturated solution is already happening uncontrolled on the shore and the bottom of the Dead Sea. In this project, I am trying to control and shape the resulting crystals. This way, an impressive structure can be erected by very simple means. Constructions of a comparable volume would otherwise consume a multiple of the resources needed here. The experimental use of salt as a building material plays an important role; it is being investigated for its technical capability.