Why we must teach climate change in schools.

The growing demand from educators about how to teach climate change and environmental awareness reflects the desire of students to bring climate change action into all aspects of their lives. Our work gets young people active and engaged in creating a flourishing future for us all.

Climate Action

Projects like the Climate Action Project and the Plastics Project put the climate front and center.

Youth Empowerment

Students lean into their own interests and ambitions, to shape their work in ways that are meaningful to them.

Education Innovation

Helping teachers and leaders solve problems in new ways opens an entirely new world of educational possibility.

We inspire climate action, together.

Throughout the world, we work with a range of incredible human beings who care deeply about our planet and the people who inhabit it.

Do students care about climate change?

No one who has heard the voices of young people in the media, online, or on the streets could be left in any doubt about the importance of climate awareness to the next generation. Whether joining youth movements, creating green solutions for local communities, or connecting to share their ideas and dreams with others across the world, students hold the key to a healthier environment. Discover some examples of their projects here and here.

Get involved

Respected by the respected.

Through endorsements, connections, or funding, our partners have made this work possible.

Jane Goodall


Education International (EI)

United Nations Environment Program (UNEP)

Princess Esmeralda of Belgium

Amnesty International

What we’re working on.

Our work ranges from global projects and curriculum development, to teacher training, virtual exchanges, and more.

  • Climate Action Project :

    teachers and students aged 6-22 to collaborate on a global scale around climate change topics.

  • Goals Project :

    classrooms collaborate to learn about and create solutions for the 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

  • Plastic Project :

    students learn where plastics come from, their impact on the environment, and how to create greener alternatives.

  • Project Kakuma :

    teachers across 75 countries unite to offer a free quality education to African refugees.