From Jane Goodall’s new book, The Book of Hope: A Survival Guide for Trying Times: “There is hope for our future for the health of our planet, our societies, and our children. But only if we all get together and join forces.”
As the first 100 days of a new administration draw to a close, we now have a president who cares about the world parents and grandparents will leave behind, the world our children will inherit.
A mom creates a list of questions with her 9 yr-old son for kickstarting a conversation about creating a safe, clean energy future.
Right now, besides staying healthy or getting well, the most important thing we can do is to make sure that hope can never be cancelled. All these activities open up paths to HOPE.
Friendship can help get us through the climate crisis. Denworth says turning to our friends now is an evolutionary response, especially for women who respond to crisis by “tending and befriending.” “Friendship,” she said, “is designed to help us through the stresses of life.”
Colin Beavan, “No Impact Man” discusses how he chooses to act on climate in ways that come naturally to him.
Learning from people at the forefront of climate research and advocacy, can make an impactful difference in shifting mind-sets and feeling hopeful about the future.
Learn about the Global Climate Action Summit and how cities across the nation are moving forward with climate action despite federal climate denial.
Interested in taking some sage advice from actor Mark Ruffalo about how to stay upbeat in these dark political times?
I’ll admit it. Watching the Olympics sometimes makes me cry. I am moved by the athletes’ commitment to give their all, to be their best possible selves.
Learn how life changed for more than 15 million Northern Californians after 2017’s wildfires and what comes next for this region.
Anger. Fear. Hope. That’s been the trio of my emotions around climate change issues for years now. Today, I am adding Exhaustion.