This book provides tools and strategies for parents to explain the climate emergency to their children and galvanize positive action.
In Green Rising, the characters are teenagers who can grow plants from their skin. They use their powers to rewild the planet, and stand up to the profit-hungry corporations who want climate change to continue (because the end of the world is going to be very profitable to a lot of people). It shows the positive changes we can make to the environment which will help store carbon in huge quantities, often through plants: kelp forests, peatlands, reforestation.
This study assessed the effects of exposure to climate change information in the media in a sample of 18–26-year-old Italian university students. In particular, the relationship between climate change media information exposure, climate anxiety, and individual and collective self-efficacy was studied.
This comic's central character is Nova Terrell, who after witnessing her father die in mysterious circumstances on one of the Cobalt Corporation's experimental oil-extraction projects, has grown up to despise the company. Nova wages a campaign of sabotage and vandalism against the oil giant, until one night she accidentally makes a terrifying discovery about the true nature of its Mother Nature project and the long-dormant, vengeful entity it has awakened that threatens to destroy them all.
A helpful article to help folks with small children hold age appropriate conversations about climate change and finding the balance between freaking them out and explaining the changing world they’re living in.
In a country divided by pandemic, climate change, and incendiary rhetoric, a new plague infects American teens via social media: a contagious new meme spreading chaos and fear. A band of unlikely heroes sets out on a quest to save one innocent life—and might end up saving us all.
A Children’s Bible is a prophetic, heartbreaking story of generational divide―and a haunting vision of what awaits us on the far side of Revelation. It was a finalist for the National Book Award for Fiction and named one of the ten best books of the year by the New York Times Book Review.
Not Too Late is an energizing case for hope about the climate. It brings strong climate voices from around the world to address the political, scientific, social, and emotional dimensions of the most urgent issue human beings have ever faced. Accessible, encouraging, and engaging, it's an invitation to everyone to understand the issue more deeply, participate more boldly, and imagine the future more creatively.
This guide supports communicators in engaging young European adults with climate justice in ways that explain the term, its historical context, and the complex issues underlying it. The guide is really practical and provides dos and don’ts, tips, and specific phrases and frames that work - and don’t work.
The study included 30 students at the university who studied environmental sciences. To gauge whether humor could influence their feelings about climate change, the researchers had them participate in a number of comedy workshops related to climate change, including coming up with their own skits. After the workshops, 90 percent of the students said they felt more hopeful about climate change during the exercises. Importantly, 83 percent said they felt their commitment to taking action on climate change was stronger — and more likely to last. The students also said that reframing the climate change narrative from doom and gloom…