When you want to introduce peer-to-peer teaching and initiatives in your classroom, integrating teenagers' media outlets like Seventeen magazine looks like an amazing idea. To start with, check out this gallery.
This exciting pdf is all about empowering your young learners. It is a powerful 10-page outline for both sustainable life in the classroom and outside. Such holistic approach is exactly what we need in times of turbulent change.
If you ever looked for a very strategic and succinct article about Green Schools, seek no more. In this wonderfully written article you will get exposed to problem-solving thinking (from Establishing a Green Team or Eco Committee to Integrating Greening into Curriculum)
Gilfus Education Group is very strategic about tackling the problem of climate change. In their article they listed 50 powerful ways for teachers to go green, as well as for students during projects, using particular school supplies or in other particular circumstances. There are even lists of the best environmental-educational organizations to keep in touch.
It may seem that these books are suitable for students at university level, but the truth is that you should read them as an educator in the first place to get the idea of where we are standing when it comes to global warming. Afterwards, you should definitely incorporate these books in the curriculum while adapting the text, if needed.
The Ellen MacArthur Foundation is devoted to the ideas of circular economy and integrating it towards more sustainable living. The Foundation adopts a systems-thinking approach in its work in developing and sharing this economic framework with schools and colleges.
UNESCO created a fantastic teacher framework with primary school activities. The comprehensive text, which combines both research and practice is focused around different fields including energy, landscape, air, water, wildlife and positive action.