climate campaign tools

State Data Map

Climate engagement resources organized by state


Yale Climate Opinion Maps

Interactive U.S. mapping of climate opinions

Climate Chat

An everyday guide to the science of talking about climate change.

new climate resources

ecoAmerica, Lake Research Partners

While many polls consistently show that women are more likely than men to acknowledge climate science and support solutions, this poll from September 2017 found that the gender gap has evaporated on key questions of urgency to act and personal agency. Furthermore, on several questions involving personally experiencing climate impacts and shifting toward climate-friendly behavior (biking or walking, discussing climate change with friends, etc.), women of color have significantly more climate-friendly attitudes and behaviors, while white women have attitudes and behaviors that are the same as or in some cases worse than men overall.

Adam Corner, Chris Shaw, and Jamie Clarke. Climate Outreach.

A communication guide for IPCC climate scientists contains valuable insights for climate advocates as well, such as to focus on day-to-day experience, local stories, and values, not abstract numbers and science, among its six social science-based recommendations. It also features detailed practical guidance and examples. A short video based on the report is also available.

Fery, P., Speiser, M., Lake, C., and Voss, J., ecoAmerica and Lake Research Partners

The latest in this ongoing survey of Americans' opinions on climate, fielded in September 2017, found that while Americans are more pessimistic about our chances of tackling the problem (36% agree "Nothing we can do will stop climate change", an 8 percent jump from 2016), more Americans are talking about climate change (36% "Have heard or read about climate change from friends or family", a 9% jump from 2016), and their support for local action has increased (41% "Want their city to conserve energy", a 14% jump from 2016).