Keep it social, short, and positive. These principles will help.
We can learn a lot about coping with climate change from COVID-19.
Psychology can teach us how to harness panic and fear for meaningful action.
What’s one thing you can do to combat climate change? Talk about it.
As we celebrate Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday today, the relevance of his notion of “beloved community” confronts us as climate change becomes one of the most significant challenges facing poor communities. Sadly, our hometowns of Houston and New Orleans embody the ongoing test of climate justice and climate racism.
Confronting your family and leaving them upset is not the goal. Keep it positive, and you might be surprised by what happens next.
The Bucknell University geropsychologist is tapping the considerable power of older adults to help protect the environment
Because when our kids and grandkids ask us what we did about climate change, we need to have a simple, true answer: “Our best.”
Many people accept the reality of global warming but don’t want to deal with it.
Climate change will have significant psychological effects on many people, including older adults, according to a report published by the American Psychological Association and ecoAmerica. In this episode, Michael Smyer, PhD, talks about how to get older adults to move from anxiety to action in reducing the effects of climate change.
On episode 16 of Results May Vary, we introduce you to aging and climate change expert, Dr. Mick Smyer, and his Graying Green movement, which aims to engage more older adults in taking impactful action on climate change.