Start the week with climate change education and research

Education Day (16 November) at the 2017 UN climate change conference in Bonn (6 – 17 November 2017) sees the public launch of a Virtual Special Issue of the journal, Environmental Education Research, focused on climate change education research.

As a taster of the launch event and a stimulus for engaging with the papers in the Virtual Special Issue, Alan Reid has prepared a series of key questions about climate change education and research, hosted on https://tinyurl.com/ceer-vsi. Visit the link to read the Virtual Special Issue for free.

Running the gamut of why climate change education has emerged, where to look for critical analysis of practice, progress and new directions, and what research and researchers have to offer debates about capacity building, awareness, participation and action strategies discussed at COP23, the papers in the VSI and Alan’s questions are a timely and provocative call to reflection and action about climate change and education.

The launch at COP23 is led by Alan Reid (Editor) and Marcia McKenzie (Associate Editor) from the journal. Guest editors of the Virtual Special Issue, they are also editing a follow-on special collection of new research papers and analysis on climate change education, to be published in Environmental Education Research in 2018.

Join the conversation about the VSI and climate change education! Participate via:
facebook.com/eerjournal (link is external)
#COP23education
https://naaee.org/eepro/groups/climate-change-education

 

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Weekend listening – What do you think are the key ideas in #enviroed?

Here’s a few ideas, starting with ‘place’, from an eeLEARN playlist …

Q. What would you add to such a playlist? And what thoughts, sounds, or even soundscapes, would you use?

Weekend viewing – “Decolonizing Environmental Education: Building Relationships with Indigenous Peoples”

February edition of NAAEE’s monthly webinar series focused on “Decolonizing Environmental Education: Building Relationships with Indigenous Peoples”.

Watch it again at the link

Start the week by considering social movements in #enviroed

If you’ve wondered how “civic and political organizations can make the participation of ordinary people Possible, Probable, and Powerful” [P3] you might want to check out this webinar from NAAEE. It features Hahrie Han and the work of the P3 lab at UCSB, on civic and political engagement, collective action, social change, and democratic revitalization, particularly as it pertains to environmental politics and social policy issues.

Discussion continues over at eePRO

Weekend viewing – from Anecdotes to Evidence

Find out about the “Anecdotes to Evidence: Demonstrating the power of environmental education” project, from eeWORKS, a project designed to deliver communication tools and strategies that EE professionals can use to bolster support and increase investments in EE, based on summaries and reviews of the research literature.

Read on at: https://naaee.org/our-work/programs/eeworks

Start the week by reflecting on the significance of Tbilisi for #enviroed, 40 years on

The journal’s founding editor, William Scott, offers an audio commentary on Tbilisi Recommendation Two, over at the eeLEARN website.

Recommendation Two articulates the goals, objectives, and guiding principles of #enviroed.

What would your commentary be? And do you agree with Bill’s final words, that we now need something more ‘inclusive’?

https://naaee.org/eepro/learning/eelearn/history-ee/lesson-3/tbilisi-declaration