Emily Martin teaches High School science to 9th through 12th grade students in Hood River, Oregon. In this interview with her, we learn how she found ways to introduce her students to the topic of climate justice.
Kathy Bosiak is a self-declared weather nerd who likes to sit on her front porch and watch thunderstorms. She moved from New Hampshire to North Carolina 36 years ago and has personally experienced many east coast extreme weather events. She teaches High School Earth and Environmental Science, Human Anatomy, State Wildlife, Forensics, and Ecology.
Prioritizing climate education is one of the fastest and most effective ways we can collectively take action to reverse global warming and secure healthy, safe living communities and economic prosperity for future generations. Here are six key reasons why climate education is an environmental imperative.
Teach climate change. That's how the education sector can act boldly, innovate broadly, and implement equitably, to respond to the call to action on Earth Day 2022.
Prior to designing and launching our online teacher climate course; Teaching Climate Change Essentials we did a lot of research and planning. The research showed that teachers wanted to teach about climate change, but did not in the face of specific barriers. Read how we designed a course to overcome these barriers and how teachers responded.
Jessica Clingman is a fifth grade science teacher in Princeton, New Jersey. After reading the report published by the International Panel on Climate Change in August 2021 and with the encouragement of the sustainability coordinator at her school she decided to participate in our climate change education online professional learning: Teaching Climate Change Essentials.
Emelie Traub’s classroom is outdoors. She is the Education Specialist at Cuyamaca Outdoor School in San Diego County, California. Aware of how climate change is affecting the environment and natural world, she wanted to find resources that would enable her to better incorporate climate change into her lessons.
Kelley Schleg is a 4th Grade Elementary School teacher in Kentucky. A large part of the science curriculum at her school is focused on energy. She is also the moderator of an Energy Club at the School that has won state and national competitions organized by the National Energy Education Development (NEED) organization.