Climate Solutions 101 is an online educational series from Project Drawdown filled with the latest need-to-know science — including fascinating insights from global leaders in climate policy, research, investment, and more.
Just as our planet needs healing, sometimes you do too. The Climate Mental Health Network offers tips and resources to help you feel emotionally resilient, connected with others, and better prepared to take climate action.
What’s your carbon footprint? Carbon emissions from your lifestyle choices — from transportation to diet — take a toll on the climate. With Conservation International’s carbon footprint calculator, you can look at your impact and explore ways to address it.
Check out the Yale Climate Connections interactive map to find climate-related podcasts, radio programs, and news stories connected to your local community. You can also access resources to help you understand the key facts about human-caused climate change.
Decades of research have shown that climate change and pollution disproportionately hurt poor communities and communities of color, deepening inequality in the U.S. and around the world. A leading UN human rights expert shares why inequity and climate change require connected solutions.
Apple’s education discussion guide provides more ways to use your voice and be inspired to make a difference wherever you are.
Climate and energy choices we make today will influence how high sea levels rise for hundreds of years. Climate Central brings this possibility into focus with a photo series showing the impact of rising sea levels around the world. And their interactive coastal flood risk map lets you explore how the crisis may unfold in your area if we continue our current course.
If you’re looking for deeper dialogue and ways to build a community around addressing the climate crisis, consider joining an All We Can Save Circle. A complement to the book of the same name, Circles foster meaningful conversations and diverse perspectives, as well as seed action for climate solutions.
Fighting the climate and extinction crisis means we must protect 30 percent of lands by 2030. The Sierra Club is driving a campaign for more neighborhood green space, more wilderness, and everything in between. Explore how you can get involved.
Part of EARTHDAY.ORG, the Great Global Cleanup is a worldwide campaign to tackle out-of-control waste and rid the environment of plastic pollution. You can volunteer for cleanup events in your area — or host one — as a commitment to making your community cleaner and healthier for everyone.
The world needs more compelling, realistic, and thoughtful perspectives that reflect the crises facing our planet and all living species. Ask yourself: How can I use my creative platforms to elevate climate-centered stories?
If you’re a writer, here are opportunities and resources you can take advantage of:
The NRDC Climate Storytelling Fellowship is a program produced in partnership with the Black List, The Redford Center, and the CAA Foundation. It awards three recipients $20,000 each and connects them with industry professionals and climate storytelling experts to support development of their original screenplays and pilot scripts.
The Good Energy Playbook is a guide designed to help screenwriters and creatives bring their climate stories to life with story inspiration, cheat sheets, character profiles, and more.
One of the biggest roadblocks to climate action is deciding where to begin. The OneGreenThing assessment tool helps you discover your unique strengths to bring in service to the climate movement. Explore ways you can make an impact through daily practices that add up without overwhelming you.