[WATCH] The Walrus Talks at Home: Youth and the Climate Crisis

How environmental anxiety can motivate us to make change

Image for The Walrus Talks at Home: Youth and the Climate Crisis with a play button in the middle

How environmental anxiety can motivate us to make change

The climate crisis is a massive challenge, one that easily makes us feel anxious and overwhelmed. Tackling this environmental emergency is not optional, so how do we navigate stress and sadness to nurture the strength, empathy, and innovation required to make meaningful change?

The Walrus Talks at Home: Youth and the Climate Crisis brings together four speakers, including youth leaders, who are fighting for better possibilities for our world. Our speakers will share their insights on ecological grief, sustainability, the impact of climate change, community building, knowledge sharing, and collaboration.

Individually and collectively, we make choices that impact the climate everyday. We must move forward with both urgency and care to radically alter our future. Join us to explore how we can support our planet as well as each other.



 

Featuring:

  • Ashlee Cunsolo, Founding Dean, School of Arctic and Subarctic Studies, Labrador Campus of Memorial University
  • Justin Langan, Youth Advocate and Indspire Award Recipient
  • Naila Moloo, Innovator, The Knowledge Society
  • Tina Oh, Climate Justice Activist and Labour Organizer

Tina Oh photo credit: David Brower Awards 2018.

Supported by


2022 National Sponsors

The Walrus is proud to recognize Air Canada as our Exclusive Airline Partner

The Walrus is proud to recognize Indspire as our National Education Sponsor

The Walrus is proud to recognize Labatt Breweries of Canada as our National Sustainability Partner

The Walrus is proud to recognize Meta as our Future of the Internet Partner

The Walrus is proud to recognize Shaw as our National Events Sponsor

The Walrus Staff

This Year, The Walrus Turns 20

For two decades, Canadians have relied on our thought-provoking journalism to make sense of our world.
As we look at Who We Are Now in 2023, help us power the next 20 years of inspiring conversations and fact-checked journalism. Donate to The Walrus today.