There are many sources where you can find fact-based, reliable, information about climate change, its impacts our lives, and ideas on what to do about it. Here are a few:
1. Climate Wisconsin: Stories from a State of Change. PBS Wisconsin. Videos and stories from people in Wisconsin, including farming, forestry, and fishing, from people who live here.
2. Katharine Hayhoe. Dr. Hayhoe is one of the world’s respected climate scientists and climate communicators. She serves as Chief Scientist at The Nature Conservancy and Paul Whitfield Horn Distinguished Professor and the Political Science Endowed Chair in Public Policy and Public Law in the Department of Political Science at Texas Tech University.
Dr. Hayhoe has published numerous articles and co-authored several books including “A Climate of Change: Global Warming Facts for Faith-Based Decisions,” a book that untangles the complex science and tackles many long-held misconceptions about global warming. Her latest book “Saving Us. A climate scientist's case for hope and healing in a divided world” has received widespread support.
3. Wisconsin Initiative on Climate Change Impacts. University of Wisconsin-Madison. The Wisconsin Initiative on Climate Change Impacts (WICCI) is a statewide collaboration of scientists and stakeholders formed as a partnership between UW-Madison’s Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies and the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources. WICCI’s goals are to evaluate climate change impacts on Wisconsin and foster solutions.
4. From the Ground Up: How Land Trusts and Conservancies Are Providing Solutions to Climate Change – a 2022 report from the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy that shows how land conservation organizations in the U.S. and abroad are partnering with the public and private sectors to provide land-based solutions to the climate crisis.
5. Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts & Letters. Climate and Energy Initiative. Through the Climate & Energy Initiative, the Academy seeks to understand and address Wisconsin's role in global climate change and explore diverse, sustainable energy choices.
6. Wisconsin Interfaith Power & Light. If you are interested in how people of all faiths can come together to slow down climate change, this is a good resource for you.
7. "Engine Trouble:" How greenhouse gases threaten our world. A brief introduction to our role in affecting the climate. In this "CBS Sunday Morning" video essay, writer and narrator Robert Krulwich explains why rising levels of carbon dioxide in our air since the beginning of the Industrial Revolution poses an existential threat to us and our planet. Based on the work of Aatish Bhatia.