We are a group of authors who believe in the necessity of climate action, immediately and absolutely.
Fiction is one of the best ways to inspire passion, empathy and action in readers. Our works raise awareness of climate change, and encourage action at the individual, corporate and government levels.
“A body of writers working for a common cause cannot fail to influence public opinion.” – Women Writers Suffrage League, 1908
How You Can Help
Read & Discuss
We write about climate change because we want to start a conversation about how society can start to fix planetary pollution. If you enjoy our works, please share and discuss to keep the conversation going. The best way to support authors is through reviews on Amazon, Goodreads and your local bookshop’s website.
Anyone could write the next, great climate change novel. Why not pick up a pen, and use your passion for climate activism to create something special today?
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Our newsletter runs every two weeks, and each issue features an essay about writing climate fiction by one of our members, an interview with the author of a newly published book, and a round-up of recent climate news.
I am really proud to have written a book about young activists. The young are all too often dismissed as naïve and ill-informed, when they are often quite the reverse. Clear-sighted and unburdened by the baggage of political bias or tribalism or the potential drag of adult experience, they see the world with an energyContinue reading “Young activists – to be encouraged! by Anthea Simmons”
Rachel Griffin talks about her debut novel, out now with Sourcefire Books. Tell us about your new book. The Nature of Witches is a young adult contemporary fantasy set in a world where witches have long maintained the climate but are starting to lose control. It follows Clara Densmore, an Everwitch whose rare magic isContinue reading “Rachel Griffin talks about YA The Nature of Witches”
It’s been raining all week here in Houston, which is to say, I haven’t been sleeping. For most of my life, I loved the sound of a thunderstorm lulling me to sleep. But after surviving more floods, tropical storms, and hurricanes than I can count on both hands, the sound of thunder now triggers anxiety.Continue reading “Weather as Antagonist in Climate Fiction by Sim Kern”