Teach For All’s Climate Education and Leadership initiative aims to help bring high-quality, locally rooted, and empowering climate and environmental sustainability education to all schools and classrooms. A key barrier to this vision is providing interested teachers, school leaders, and others with easy access to suitable materials and resources. While a wealth of high-quality climate change materials exists globally, most educators struggle to access these resources, evaluate whether they are fully trustworthy, contextualize them, and identify how best to use them.

To address this gap, we have developed the following:

In Lebanon, five smiling secondary students are standing in a row with their backs against a wall painted with white at the top and brown at the bottom. There are three boxes stacked on three other boxes that are decorated with paper and drawings to resemble recycling bins. There is also another box with the recycle symbol on it in the corner. One box to the far left has a drawing of a wastebasket on it, and it is on top of another box that has the message “WHEN YOU REFUSE TO REUSE IT’S THE EARTH YOU ABUSE!

Climate Education Resource Hub

A curated, indexed, and easily navigable database of diverse, high-quality climate education resources, developed both within and beyond the Teach For All network. You can navigate the resource hub by using the filters or simply by searching for topics you’re interested in. Each resource includes a profile page with information about its content.

In Kenya, eight primary students in blue and white school uniforms are hunched over together outside, planting seeds in various containers filled with dirt. All of the children are looking down at their seeds in their hands, except one child in the upper left who is looking at the photographer. There is green grass all around them.

Resource Contextualization Guide

Climate education resources are often generic or developed for a specific cultural, environmental, and societal context (e.g., for the United States or Western Europe). As a result, the approach and examples in those resources often don’t reflect the realities—language, culture, lived experience of climate impacts—or the relevant solutions to climate challenges for many communities and learners around the world.

Educators in such places don’t need to start from scratch, however. This guide is designed to help you adapt and customize the language and content of existing climate education resources to your local context.


View the guide