A small number of people experience a debilitating level of eco-anxiety that limits their ability to live happy and healthy lives.
Scientists experience diverse, complex, and often contrasting emotions about the fate of the planet.
Experts explain the latest evidence on eco-anxiety in The Conversation Weekly.
Eco-anxiety is an understandable response to the many crises the world faces. Here are four ways to help you cope.
Our study of more than 800 memes shared on social media showed the isolation, anxiety and powerlessness many feel about climate change.
Plant-rich diets can help tackle the climate crisis, prevent disease and improve mental health.
‘Futuring’ can help us survive the climate crisis. And guess what? You’re a futurist too.
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When think about this time next year, are we freaking out, or are we futuring?
The risk of mental health problems associated with this bushfire season extends well beyond those living in directly affected regions.
As food systems are made vulnerable through climate change, we need to acknowledge and address the eco-anxiety provoked by threats to food security.
In the face of the climate crisis, a lot of young people are experiencing eco-anxiety – here, a psychotherapist explains how to cope.
When we think about the health impacts of climate change, the effects of rising temperatures on physical health are often front of mind. But climate change affects people’s mental health, too.