Sue Lyle is a part-time PhD supervisor at the University of Wales, Trinity St David and Director of Dialogue Exchange Ltd.
Sue Lyle outlines a curriculum planning tool for organising an approach to teaching and learning around environmental damage, the loss of bio=diversity and the forces in play in creating, and the obstacles to stopping, climate change
In this issue the activities reflect not only the climate emergency but the equally important issue of ecological breakdown.
Digital Democracy can be a great way of ensuring the voices of all children and young people in a school are heard. Sue Lyle and Peter Anderson report on how the digital platform, VocalEyes can be used to support Pupil Voice and lead to serious action for change in schools and community.
How does the world get from one powered by fossil fuels to one that runs entirely on energy from the wind, sun, earth’s heat and water movement?
The Council of All Beings is a series of activities designed to connect us with the living Earth and the creatures with whom we share it.
Should we change our animal rearing and/or meat-eating habits? Thus mystery examines modern farming practices.
A Woodland Walk
15-year-old climate activist Jude Daniel Smith, writes about his
experience with Teach The Future and how and why schools
need to do more to educate students on Climate Change.
Now, more than ever, students want to know about the climate emergency and teachers want guidance on how to teach about the biggest crisis facing the planet – climate change. And who better to help teachers with this than CTL, the leading practical journal for teachers.
Across the UK awareness around climate change is growing and following recent school strikes and demonstrations some of our schools have declared a climate emergency and began to examine what they can do about the scale of crisis we face. In this piece we learn how one London secondary school has responded.