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.
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.
What is the best way to create written or spoken materials that really inspire people?
The well-respected and influential journal Climatic Change released a special issue on communicating uncertainty in IPCC reports - here are some of the key points.
Latest blog posts
Luke Sinnick argues that a recent report from the Global Warming Policy Foundation is selective and biased in its use of evidence: kids are not being 'brainwashed' on climate change.
Paul Connor argues that social psychology findings give hope that conservative audiences can be engaged on climate change.
How narrative workshops informed a national campaign: Summary of a report for the Climate Coalition
The BBC and the UK government have been singled out for criticism in a new report from the House of Commons Science and Technology Committee on climate change communication
Why pit thoughts and feelings against each other, asks guest blogger Sander van der Linden...climate change is in reality a 'symphony of reason and emotion'.
In this guest post by Nicola Spurling and Dan Welch, of the Sustainable Practices Research Group, they argue that a focus on ‘techno-fix’ solutions to climate change like electric cars simply perpetuate current (unsustainable) practices and represent a failure of ambition.