Arcola Energy is a member of Project Dirt ; Londonâ€™s largest and most active green network. Itâ€™s a social network of people / organisations doing tangible green projects. The London Sustainable Schools Forum is a group trying to make Londonâ€™s schools more sustainable places. Weâ€™re really excited that Arcola Energy for Schools has been listed as their project of the week â€“ for our workshops where pupils use renewable energy technologies to design, build and test possibilities for a low-carbon future. For more information about the LSSF â€“ check HERE
Atlantic Rising is a charity on a 28,000 mile journey circumnavigating the Atlantic overland along the 1metre contour line. This is the level scientists predict sea levels may reach by the year 2100.
Along the way we are creating an educational networkbetween 15,000 students in low-lying coastal communities. Through our photography, films andwriting, we are also documenting what will be lost if these predictions come true.
We don’t claim to have all the solutions to stop sea levels from rising.Â But we hope our work will help the next generation understand their responsibility to each other to build a sustainable future.
Atlantic Rising explores what will be lost around the Atlantic Ocean if sea levels rise by one metre. Our work in low-lying communities around the ocean rim is journalistic and educational. We are creating a network between 15,000 pupils; enabling them to build friendships, share experience and collaborate on climate change projects. We are also reporting the stories of people whose lives are already being affected by sea level change and providing a platform for marginalised voices.
We don’t have all the solutions to the causes of sea level rise. But we hope our work will raise awareness about the difficulties faced by Atlantic communities and help the next generation learn their responsibility to each other to build a sustainable future.
We believe education is the most important weapon we have in combatingÂ climate change. Todayâ€™s children will inherit the environmental legacy of previous generations and it is vital that climate change is a subject that is accessible and relevant. We also believe that most children listen to their friends much more than they listen to teachers.
By building connections and discussing our shared history, we hope to make pupils aware of the interdependence ofÂ Atlantic communities. By encouraging collaboration on climate change projects we hope to highlight the immediacy of the problem and the collective responsibility we have to find a solution. By encouraging friendships we hope to make people care about it enough to act.