Two of our moms were interviewed by Good Morning America for their series on the impacts of climate change on families. Watch their personal stories about how climate change impacts their children and their physical and mental health.
Our new feature on climate hope highlights good news from our social media channels. Each week, we’ll share stories of climate success around the world and our in Moms Clean Air Force community.
Across the country, we are experiencing unprecedented weather extremes. These extremes are putting a significant burden on mental health and human services in our communities. The Community Mental Wellness and Resilience Act will invest in expanding community-based mental health and resilience programs …
Children and young people deserve access to high-quality, age-appropriate education about climate change to thrive in the world they’re growing up in—and help create the climate solutions we need. Congress is considering two resolutions that will help ensure young people have access …
Recent research from Stanford University paints a picture of how increasing wildfire smoke is damaging air quality, eroding decades of progress on clean air.
Adding to the stress of pregnancy, new research finds “an association between in utero exposure to natural disasters and child behavioral problems.”
El cambio climático afecta nuestra salud mental. La actividad humana — y en especial la quema continua de combustibles a base de hidrocarburos — está calentando la tierra y aumentando la intensidad y frecuencia de fenómenos meteorológicos extremos. Más personas que nunca …
The climate crisis is a mental health crisis, and our children are among the most vulnerable. Climate-driven extreme weather is taking a toll on the mental health of our children. It’s time for Congress to act.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in California, Colorado, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Washington, DC.
Moms Clean Air Force joined students from Schools for Climate Action on Capitol Hill to call on Congress to take a critical step forward in creating the infrastructure we need to support youth mental health in a changing climate.
Climate change affects our mental health. Human activity—especially the continued burning of fossil fuels—is causing the Earth to warm and increasing the intensity and frequency of extreme weather events. More people than ever are reporting feeling worried about climate change.
“Climate optimists” are rejecting messages of climate doom and reminding us that we have far more power than we think to positively influence climate outcomes.