Check out our Summer Institute for Climate Change Education, a 3-day conference to gain the tools and skills to teach climate change!
Climate Change Education has historically been tied to the STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) disciplines, but, climate change is an issue that impacts political, social, and economic dimensions and can be used as an integrating context for all subjects. Read our Humanities Statement from our Education Program.
Explore our free resources for incorporating climate change into your humanities classroom!
Climate Fiction and Other Important Readings to Support Climate Change Education
This book guide will help you bring climate change books to your English/Language Arts classes, book clubs, science classes, and beyond. Climate change fiction and non-fiction books are included, along with book summaries, reading levels, discussion questions, and relevant news articles to bring the content to life.
Coming Soon! The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind: A Humanities Module about Renewable Energy
This standards-based, interdisciplinary humanities module uses the true story of William Kamkwamba and his windmill to bring the discussion of renewable energy to the English/Language Arts, social studies, and science classroom. Students read the book with guidance from literary worksheets; discuss renewable energy projects through the lens of geography, economics, and civics; and use engineering skills to create their own windmills in science.
Coming Soon! A Long Walk to Water Module: A Humanities Module about Water Scarcity
This standards-based, interdisciplinary humanities module uses historical fiction to tell the story of Nya and Salva to bring the discussion of water scarcity to the English/Language Arts, social studies, and science classroom. Students read the book with guidance from literary worksheets; research the causes and implications of the war in Sudan through the lens of geography, economics, civics and history; and learn about water management and desertification in science.
Join our network of educators from across the U.S. talking about the opportunities and challenges of teaching climate change education.