The evidence for climate change is so overwhelming that you might expect the facts to speak for themselves. Unfortunately they don't - which means that using the most effective methods for communicating climate science is critical.
There is now a great deal of information available about how to promote sustainable behaviours – but it can be confusing identifying the evidence that really matters.
What is the best way to create written or spoken materials that really inspire people?
A huge amount of energy use is habitual. So how can bad energy habits be broken, and good ones put in their place?
Whilst ‘getting the language right’ is only one component of a good communication strategy, words and phrases are still very important.
Latest blog posts
Today saw the launch of a new climate change communication initiative – the Energy & Climate Intelligence Unit (ECIU). Staffed […]
From distance and doom to simplicity and vision - Norway's Per Espen Stoknes and Sigrid Møyner Hohle sift the evidence.
Despite widespread concern, public action on climate change is not forthcoming. Victoria Wibeck asks why...
Should conversations about climate change start with everyday environmental concerns like littering and anti-social behaviour?
For people to care about global warming it needs to be made relevant. The language needs to be simple and uncontroversial, argues guest blogger Jeremy Porter.
George Marshall argues that debates over whether 'climate change' or 'global warming' is the right label detracts from the bigger divisions that come from values, ideology and the absence of social/cultural meanings