CLEAN Network Teleconferences
To participate in these teleconferences, you need to be a member of the CLEAN Network. To join the Network, sign up here Join CLEAN Network.
Members receive an email alert from the CLEAN Network listserv with information about each week's teleconference.
Upcoming 2019 Teleconferences
May 28, 2019: Emily Hart: Teacher-Research in the Climate Change Classroom, One Teacher's Story
Bio: Emily Hart studied biology at Smith College and has an M.S. from the University of Massachusetts Amherst in Environmental Conservation. For the past five years she has been teaching biology and environmental science at an independent high school in the Boston area. Emily's favorite topic to teach is climate change and she is also a climate activist outside of the classroom.
Abstract: In this presentation, I will share my experience as a teacher-researcher in my high school environmental science class. During the 2017-2018 school year I developed and conducted a qualitative project to explore questions about my climate change teaching, especially around how I integrate emotions, justice and politics into my evidence-based science curriculum. This presentation shares student responses to learning about climate change in my class as well as the need that I observed for differentiation and civic education.
May 21, 2019: Informal Discussion including discussion of Rising Voices Workshop and topics for summer discussions
View the recording here (MP4 Video 44.4MB May23 19)
May 14, 2019: Rose Michelle Borden: Time Scavengers: A Website to Disseminate Climate Change and Evolutionary Principles to Increase Public Literacy
Bio: Rose Michelle Borden is an M.S. student at the University of Tennessee Knoxville in the School of Information Sciences, where she is focusing her studies on planetary science data and science data management. She also participates in many science outreach activities and serves as local coordinator for the Knoxville Pod of 500 Women Scientists. She has an M.S. in planetary geology from the University of Tennessee and a B.S. in geology from Central Washington University.
Abstract: This presentation is intended to introduce you to the Time Scavengers project. I will go over how the site got started and the main objectives of the project. I will then talk about how the site is organized and run. We use Google Analytics to explore statistics of site visitors and find the best ways to release and promote information, so I will present some recent data on that. Finally, I will go over some new ways that we have been exploring to promote the site and content.
You can find pdf presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 5MB May13 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 0bytes May20 19)
May 7, 2019: Juliette Rooney Varga & Stephanie McCauley: Multisolving Climate Change, Public Health, and Wellbeing: A Framework for Bringing Win-Win Solutions Into Your Classroom
Abstract: In this webinar, we will introduce concept of multisolving, or systemic solutions that protect the climate while also improving health, equity, and wellbeing. We will also provide a framework and toolkit for applying multisolving to real-world decision-making and educational projects: FLOWER, or the Framework for Long-Term, Whole-System, Equity Based Reflection. Lastly, we will share examples of how multisolving and FLOWER are being used in educational settings from secondary to undergraduate levels and have an informal discussion about how webinar participants might adopt the tool in their own educational work.
Stephanie McCauley is a Project Coordinator and Operations Manager for Climate Interactive, where her current focus is on Multisolving, illuminating the health, jobs, and equity co-benefits that may be realized when enacting thoughtful climate policies. She lives in Greenville, SC and is currently serving on the city's Green Ribbon Advisory Committee, where she makes recommendations for the city's sustainability plan. Stephanie has a M.S. in health economics from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a B.S. degree in applied mathematics from the University of South Carolina Honors College.
Juliette Rooney-Varga is an expert on climate change and sustainability. She is the director of the UMass Lowell Climate Change Initiative and associate professor of Environmental Science. She has more than twenty years' experience as a scientist studying biogeochemistry and microbial ecology. Her current work focuses on developing and researching the learning impact of interactive simulations that enable people to explore, for themselves, the expected climate and energy impacts of decisions and policies. These simulations bring current climate change and energy science to students, citizens, and policymakers at all levels and have been shown to motivate science-informed action.
You can find pdf presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 10.6MB May6 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 89.4MB May9 19)
April 30, 2019: Jothsna Harris and Megan Van Loh: Talk Climate, A Model for Sparking Climate Conversations
Abstract: This presentation will provide an overview of Climate Generation's Talk Climate Institute model, focusing on the most recent example held in March. Polls on climate change show that 70% of Americans believe that climate change is happening and that it will cause harm to future generations, yet two-thirds of Americans say they never talk about it. We know that there is a disconnect between people feeling concerned, but lacking confidence to talk about it and one of the most important things we can do to address climate change is to talk about it!
The Talk Climate Institute meets the urgent need to inspire confidence to talk about climate change. Participants develop skills to unpack dynamics on beliefs and behavior to find common ground, and learn practical strategies to engage with people on the issue of climate change.
Bios: Jothsna's primary role is to lead planning and implementation efforts for Climate Generation's public engagement work. Jothsna has helped to create a neutral balance in bringing the issue of climate change to communities across Minnesota, building community resiliency and capacity through multi-stakeholder alliances, and connecting people through the power of storytelling. Jothsna's work includes innovative programming designed to empower climate champions and normalize climate change, including the Talk Climate Institute, 2017-18 Youth Convening Minnesota, and our award-winning 2014-16 Climate Minnesota project. Jothsna is a recipient of the CERTs Women in Energy series, and holds dual BA's in Environmental Studies and Political Science from the University of Saint Thomas. In her spare time, Jothsna loves experiencing new adventures with her family. In 2011, she traveled with her husband, Rasheed and their two children (3 and 6 years old at the time) for five months in Italy through the WWOOF (World Wide Opportunities on Organic Farms) Organization, to assist in improving sustainable agriculture practices.
Megan has been with Climate Generation since 2012, providing coordination and support of a variety of programs that aim to engage educators and the public with climate change education and opportunities for solutions. Her experience in different aspects and roles at Climate Generation brings a unique perspective to the education program to support and expand educator professional development and programing. Megan graduated from the College of St. Benedict and St. John's University with a degree in Biology, and has a background in environmental education, natural resource management, and nonprofit coordination. She is glad to call Minnesota her home, and has a passion for engaging people with a love for the environment in order to preserve it for future generations.
View the recording here (MP4 Video 73MB May2 19)
April 23, 2019: Alana Siegner: Food and Climate Curriculum
Bio: Alana (Laney) Siegner graduated from Tufts University in 2012 with a double major in Environmental Studies and International Relations. She was the Local Outreach Chair of the Tufts-Engineers Without Borders chapter and spent 3 summers traveling to Uganda to work on an EWB clean water storage project. After college, Alana served for 2 years as an AmeriCorps National Teaching Fellow with Citizen Schools, working with 8th graders in Boston Public Schools. She is currently a Ph.D. candidate in the Energy and Resources Group at UC Berkeley, where she researches sustainable, agroecological food systems and farm to school programs as mechanisms for developing student environmental and climate literacy. Her Master's project focused on the San Juan Islands in Washington state as a case study of high-functioning school food programs and environmental education. As part of a participatory research project, she worked as a Sustainable Agriculture Intern for two summers, learning from small scale diversified farmers on Lopez Island. She developed, implemented and evaluated a Food and Climate Change curriculum following completion her Master's degree, and continues to engage in farm-based climate education work. Currently, Alana is a Graduate Student Researcher with the Berkeley Food Institute working on a study of East Bay Urban Agroecology, with a focus on food distribution, access and justice questions. She is interested in uniting her passions for farming, climate education, and research in a future career opportunity.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 2MB Apr19 19).
View the recording here (MP4 Video 63.3MB Apr24 19)
April 16, 2019: Lisa Gardiner: Climate is Elementary: Climate Postcards
Abstract: This presentation will profile Climate Postcards, a classroom activity designed to help elementary students learn about regional climates. In this activity, students build their graph reading, literacy, and geography skills as they learn about climate zones.
Bio: Lisa S. Gardiner, PhD MFA, leads educational resource development at the UCAR Center for Science Education, developing K-12 curriculum and exhibit and website content to help people of all ages learn about the science of our planet. Gardiner is the author of Tales from an Uncertain World: What Other Assorted Disasters Can Teach Us About Climate Change (Iowa Press, 2018) and cocreator of Elementary GLOBE. Before moving into science education in 2001, Gardiner researched the ecology of fossil coral reefs. She holds a PhD in geology from the University of Georgia, a bachelor's degree in geology and marine science from Smith College, and an MFA in narrative nonfiction writing from Goucher College.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 3.8MB Apr15 19).
View the recording here (MP4 Video 60.4MB Apr16 19)
April 9, 2019: Joseph Henderson & Andrea Drewes: "Teaching Climate Change in the United States" book
Abstract: Drs. Henderson and Drewes will present an emerging edited book project that focuses on how various groups are teaching climate change in the United States political context. We will discuss the origins of this accepted book project, our framing principles, and current chapter participants to solicit feedback from the CLEAN Network with the goal of informing the final product as we wrap up this summer. We look forward to engaging you in conversation.
Bio: Dr. Joseph Henderson is a Continuing Lecturer in the Department of Environment and Society at Paul Smith's College of the Adirondacks in Upstate New York where he teaches courses in the environmental social sciences. He is trained as an anthropologist of environmental and science education, and his research investigates how sociocultural, political and geographic factors influence teaching and learning in emerging energy and climate systems. He completed a Ph.D. at the University of Rochester, where he conducted ethnographic analyses of science learning, sustainability education, and educational policy. His post-doctoral work at the University of Delaware examined the emerging field of climate change education from a learning sciences and educational policy perspective.
Dr. Andrea Drewes is an Assistant Professor of Education at Cedar Crest College in Allentown, Pennsylvania where she teaches courses in teacher education. She is trained as a learning scientist and her research has focused on teacher preparation for climate change instruction and student learning outcomes in climate science education. She completed a Ph.D. at the University of Delaware, where she investigated personal, professional, and political influences on science teacher identity development for teaching climate change through a narrative inquiry with climate change educators.
View the recording here (MP4 Video 134.6MB Apr11 19)
April 2, 2019: Beth Osnes: Good Natured Comedy for Climate Communication: Drawdown, Act Up!
Abstract: This presentation will explore the use of good-natured comedy to helps students sustain hope and effectively communicate climate solutions. This project seeks to diversify the modes of comedy that can be used in climate communication beyond satire to others that are possibly more hopeful and supportive of sustained engagement and action. Beth Osnes, Professor of Theatre and Environmental Studies at the University of Colorado, will share her experience developing and presenting this work. Useful approaches for engaging students in fun and creative ways will be shared.
Bio: Beth Osnes PhD, is an Associate Professor of Theatre and Environmental Studies at the University of Colorado. She is co-director of Inside the Greenhouse, an initiative for creative communication on climate (www.insidethegreenhouse.net). She recently toured an original musical Shine to cities in the Rockefeller Foundation 100 Resilient Cities Initiative to facilitate local youth voices in resilience planning, and published the book Performance for Resilience: Engaging Youth on Energy and Climate through Music, Movement, and Theatre. Open Source Materials for using Shine to engage youth are available at: http://www.insidethegreenhouse.org/shine. She is currently developing a method towards vocal empowerment for young women that she is researching in Guatemala, Tanzania, Egypt, and the USA (http://speak.world). Her book Theatre for Women's Participation in Sustainable Development includes her work specific to gender equity in Panama, Guatemala, India, Nicaragua and the Navajo Nation. She is featured in the award-winning documentary Mother: Caring for 7 Billion (www.motherthefilm.com).
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 221MB Apr1 19).
View the recording here (MP4 Video 493.8MB Apr4 19)
March 26, 2019: Continuation of CLEAN Network Discussion on AGU 2019, NSTA 2020, NAAEE 2019, & AMS 2020 session proposals
Abstract: We will continue our discussion of conferences with upcoming session proposal deadlines. We are hoping to have a coordinated presence from CLEAN at these meetings and during this call we want to finalize plans for sessions or coordinate teams to do so. If you are unable to attend the teleconference call but are interested in being part of coordination efforts for any of these conferences, please add your name to the respective conference worksheet/tab on this Google Sheet
View the recording here (MP4 Video 31.4MB Mar26 19)
March 19, 2019: CLEAN Network Discussion on AGU 2019, NSTA 2020, & AMS 2020 session proposals
View the recording here (MP4 Video 33.5MB Mar26 19)
March 12, 2019: Frank Niepold: NSTA Priorities Discussion
Bio: Frank Niepold is the Climate Education Coordinator at NOAA's Climate Program Office in Silver Spring Maryland, Climate.gov Education section lead, a co-chair of the U.S. Global Change Research Program's Education Interagency Working Group, the U.S. Climate Action Report Education, Training, and Outreach chapter lead for the U.N. Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), Education and Youth delegate for the United States at the 2015 Conference of Parties (COP21), and a member of the Federal Steering Committee for the Fourth National Climate Assessment (NCA4). At NOAA, he develops and implements NOAA's Climate goal education and outreach efforts that specifically relate to NOAA's Climate goal and literacy objective. Frank is the "Teaching Climate" lead for NOAA's Climate.gov web portal that offers learning activities and curriculum materials, multi-media resources, and professional development opportunities for formal and informal educators who want to incorporate climate science into their work. Additionally, he is the managing lead of the U.S. Global Change Research Program (GCRP) document, Climate Literacy: The Essential Principles of Climate Science. NOAA, NSF, NASA, AAAS Project 2061, CIRES, American Meteorological Society, and various members from both the science and education community worked to define climate literacy in the United States.
Abstract: the upcoming National Science Teachers Association National Conference in St. Louis, MO from April 11th to 14th the CLEAN Community along with those working in Climate and Energy Literacy could support each other and teachers better. The NSTA conference will begin with concurrent sessions on Thursday, April 11, at 8:00 AM and end on Sunday, April 14, at 12 Noon. Given the increase in importance of climate at NSTA due to the release of the "Teaching of Climate Science" Position Statementcould we coordinate our work? During this CLEAN Weekly call, we will discuss if and how we could work together more effectively.
Presentation slides can be found here: https://docs.google.com/presentation/d/1K8zid9cp7aP4HL7D18WuK67YMb3RtyzUivFbw6J8xhw/edit#slide=id.g51e91c4ae1_0_534
A PDF Version of the presentation slides can be found here: Frank's_NSTA_slides (Acrobat (PDF) 1.2MB Mar12 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 76.1MB Mar13 19)
March 5, 2019: Judy Twedt: Climate data communication through digital sound arts
Bio: Judy Twedt creates music from climate data, and studies how people relate to both visual and auditory displays of climate information. She has a masters degree in Atmospheric Sciences, is a doctoral candidate at the University of Washington and a 2018 invited speaker for TedX Seattle. Her work is marked by the goal of connecting to climate change across differences, whether disciplinary, socio-cultural, or generational. She is also a 5th generation Washingtonian, from a family of farmers, settlers, and loggers.
Abstract: What happens to our perception of climate change when we listen to climate data? Does the process of creating music from climate data change our relationship to the science? These are questions I have been asking, through surveys and informal interviews with listeners and students. In this presentation, I will share preliminary results from teaching with data sonificiation in public outreach, in undergraduate classes, and in workshops for children. I will also share a composition, and discuss my own process of turning data into music.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 4.9MB Mar5 19).
View the recording here (MP4 Video 184.4MB Mar5 19)
February 26, 2019: Alexis Frasz: Creative Strategies for engaging people around climate change
Bio: Alexis Frasz is co-director of Helicon Collaborative. Helicon is a strategy and research consultancy focused on understanding and activating culture as a force for social and environmental change. Helicon's work at the intersection of art and environment is based on the idea that environmental problems are cultural at their root. In other words, the problem isn't really the environment "out there," it is "in here"—in our sense of identity, what we find meaningful, how we imagine our future, our social norms and dominant values. Our society won't be able to make more decisive progress on environmental issues, regardless of our technical know-how, until we understand and shift the underlying cultural narratives and ideas that guide our individual and collective behavior. Helicon's work at this intersection has been focused on understanding and articulating what works--how artists and cultural strategies contribute to environmental progress and what approaches are most effective and why. We think it is essential to direct the outpouring of creative energy towards the activities that will have the greatest environmental impact.
Abstract: This presentation will offer insights from research on how arts and culture can help us adapt to climate change and take action to move towards a more sustainable future. It attempts to bust the myth that the most important role for art is helping to raise awareness about climate change, suggesting that instead we need to leverage the role art can play in helping us grapple with hard realities and imagine new possibilities.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 3.5MB Feb25 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 99.8MB Feb26 19)
February 19, 2019: Mark McCaffrey: Powers of 10 Research
Bio: Mark grew up at the foot of the Rocky Mountains and after learning about the hydrologic cycle in school and spending summers playing in ditches and creeks....and later becoming a river guide on the Colorado River and its tributaries...he attempted to start a water magazine and television network in New York City in the 1980s. Later returning to Colorado he helped establish BASIN, the Boulder Area Sustainability Information Network, focused on water and sustainability issues in the Boulder Creek Watershed, and over a decade ago co-founded CLEAN. He also helped establish the National Center for Science Education's climate education initiative and he now lives in central Europe, where he had an appointment with the Institute for Sustainable Development Studies.
Abstract: A new "Powers of 10" (P10) logarithmic optimization framework offers a social perspective and practical tool in the climate action space by complementing technology, business, finance and policy paradigms and existing social frameworks. P10 identifies optimal population cohorts for climate actions between a single individual and the globally projected ~10 billion persons by 2050. Applying a robust dataset of climate actions from Project Drawdown's Plausible scenario, we find prioritizing community to urban-focused climate actions can help complement top-down and bottom-up efforts. The versatility and practicality of the P10 framework supports policies and practices for rapid sustainability transformation, helping blend and maximize individual and collective agencies for innovation, decision-making, and the collective impact of climate action at scale. In addition to adding precision to efforts to optimize the appropriate scaling of climate action, the P10 framework and approach has pedagogical and practical potential by conveying the continuum between individuals and all of humanity and helping frame the nested relationships of structures and systems within society.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 6MB Feb15 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 103.8MB Feb20 19)
February 12, 2019: Frank Granshaw and Don Hass: Using VR in Climate Education
Bio: Don Haas is the Director of Teacher Programs at The Paleontological Research Institution and its Museum of the Earth & Cayuga Nature Center in Ithaca, NY. He is Past President of NAGT. Don's work in public outreach, teacher education, teacher professional development and curriculum materials development marries deep understandings of how people learn with deep understandings of the Earth system. Frank Granshaw currently works at the Department of Geology, Portland State University. Frank does research in Educational Technology, Glacial Geology, and Remote Sensing. Frank is actively involved in climate and sustatinability education and advocacy through PSU, Greater Portland Sustainability Education Network, Ecumenical Ministries of Oregon Creation Justice Program, and the Union of Concerned Scientists' Science Network.
Abstract: Climate change has sometimes been characterized as a slow motion train wreck - big, distant, and often abstract. Increasingly virtual reality is being used to make the impacts of climate disruption more tangible. The aim of this talk is to explore the question; "how, as climate educators, can we best leverage this emerging technology to better do our jobs?" In addition to looking at available VR media, we will also look at how we can author our own media or better yet have students do so. This webcast will include time for brainstorming how we as a community can use this technology in our own work.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 3.7MB Feb12 19)
February 5, 2019: Max Boykoff: Creative (Climate) Communications: Productive Pathways for Science, Policy, and Society
Abstract: Conversations about climate change at the science-policy interface and in our lives have been stuck. In this presentation I highlight some dimensions of my 2019 book 'Creative (Climate) Communications' that integrates lessons from the social sciences and humanities to more effectively make connections through issues, people, and things that everyday citizens care about. This has worked to enhance our understanding that there is no 'silver bullet' to communications about climate change. It argues that a 'silver buckshot' approach is needed instead, where strategies effectively reach different audiences in different contexts. Tactics emanating from this approach can then significantly improve efforts that seek meaningful, substantive, and sustained responses to contemporary climate challenges. I argue that it can also help to effectively re-capture a common or middle ground on climate change in the public arena. The book documents, analyzes and evaluates endeavors that harness creativity to try to better understand what kinds of communications work where, when, why, and under what conditions in the twenty-first century.
Bio: Maxwell Boykoff is the Director of the Center for Science and Technology Policy, which is part of the Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences at the University of Colorado-Boulder. He also is an Associate Professor in the Environmental Studies program and is Adjunct faculty in the Geography Department. In addition, Max is a Senior Visiting Research Associate in the Environmental Change Institute at the University of Oxford.
Max has ongoing interests in cultural politics and environmental governance, science and environmental communications, science-policy interactions, political economy and the environment, and climate adaptation He has experience working in North America, Central America, South Asia, Oceania and Europe, and is a co-author and editor of six books and edited volumes, along with over fifty articles and book chapters.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 949kB Feb8 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 58.3MB Feb8 19)
January 29, 2019: Shelly Sommer: Act on Climate
Abstract: Shelly Sommer will share the origin story and purpose of Act on Climate (https://seec.colorado.edu/act), a website developed by volunteers immersed in climate and environmental research at CU Boulder. The site is meant to help us answer the question we almost always hear at the end of any public talk on climate change: "What is the most important thing I should do about climate?" Too often, we don't have a good answer to that question, and let that moment of activation slip away. Act on Climate is structured to help people who are already concerned about climate move toward action without having to take on a large cognitive load, and to assist communicators and scientists in reducing barriers to effective action among their audiences.
The presentation will share the inside process of creating the site, and expose some of the collaboration, considerations, and luck it required. Call participants are invited to use the site directly or cannibalize it for parts that may forward their own work. If time allows, discussion may focus on philosophical or practical questions that could shift the future of Act on Climate.
Bio: Shelly Sommer is the Information & Outreach Director at the Institute of Arctic and Alpine Research (INSTAAR) at CU Boulder, and director of the informal Albert A. Bartlett Science Communication Center. She brings a strong background in analytics and evidence-based approaches to goals to collaborative work with diverse stakeholders. Current hats include bridging science and society, science communication, content strategy, and library management. She was previously a librarian for many years.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 1.1MB Feb4 19)
View the recording here (MP4 Video 107.5MB Feb4 19)
January 22, 2019: Informal Discussion
This session was an informal discussion among attendees. Watch the recording here (MP4 Video 14.1MB Jan28 19).
January 15, 2019: Don Haas & Ingrid Zabel: Climate and Energy Exhibit at the Museum of the Earth
Dr. Ingrid Zabel is the Climate Change Education Manager at PRI, and is interested in building public understanding of the science and societal impact of climate change. Ingrid leads climate change science activities with youth and the public at the Cayuga Nature Center, the Museum of the Earth, and schools in Ithaca, NY and New York City. She also develops science exhibit content, manages citizen science projects, and she is one of the authors of PRI's Teacher-Friendly Guide to Climate Change. She is the Curator of two state-level portals to climate change resources: the New York Climate Change Science Clearinghouse and Resilient MA, for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
Don Haas is the Director of Teacher Programs at The Paleontological Research Institution and its Museum of the Earth & Cayuga Nature Center in Ithaca, NY. He is Past President of NAGT. Don's work in public outreach, teacher education, teacher professional development and curriculum materials development marries deep understandings of how people learn with deep understandings of the Earth system. He is a nationally regarded expert in climate and energy education, place-based and technology-rich Earth and environmental science education. He also is co-author of the books,The Teacher-Friendly Guide to Climate Change and The Science Beneath the Surface: A Very Short Guide to the Marcellus Shale.He served on the Earth & Space Science Design Team for the National Research Council's A Framework for K-12 Science Education: Practices, Crosscutting Concepts, and Core Ideas. Don has taught at Colgate, Cornell, and Michigan State Universities, Kalamazoo College, and Tapestry and Norwich (New York) High Schools.
View the recording here (MP4 Video 51MB Jan15 19)
January 8, 2019: Tim Grant: Books for teaching about climate change
Abstract: In the past 2 years, Green Teacher has published 2 books of interest to CLEAN members. The first, Teaching Teens about Climate Change, was designed for those that work with teenagers, inside and outside of schools. The second, Teaching Kids about Climate Change, was designed for educators who work with children aged 5-14, again inside and outside of schools. The majority of articles, activities and teaching strategies found in each of these 80 page paperbacks were published from Green Teacher magazine, subsequent to the publication in 2001 of our book Teaching about Climate Change. In his presentation, Tim will highlight a few of the contributions to each of these new books.
Bio: Tim Grant is the publisher and former editor of Green Teacher, a non-profit magazine for youth educators. During his 26 years at Green Teacher, he edited/co-edited 9 books, including Teaching about Climate Change (2001) which sold 25,000+ copies before going out of print two years ago. Before stepping down as editor, Tim hosted 85 webinars, including 3 related to climate change education. He lives in Toronto, Ontario.
You can find the presentation slides here (Acrobat (PDF) 1.2MB Feb4 19)
Watch the recording here (Acrobat (PDF) 1.2MB Feb4 19)
2009 and 2008 Teleconferences
If anyone has material from the 2009 and 2008 teleconference calls, please contact Tamara Ledley. We would like to preserve our historic record. Thanks.