Clean Climate Communities resource library
Clean Foundation is working with rural municipalities, the Federation of Canadian Municipalities, and the Nova Scotia Department of Energy and Mines to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and take action on climate change.
Through the project we offered Webinars and created Tools, Guides, and Training Videos. These resources – as well as strategic links and select tools from the Federation of Canadian Municipalities (FCM) – are available here for all communities, as we work to better understand our shared context and develop concrete strategies to overcome climate action barriers.
We also created a Climate Communications Knowledge Base to help municipalities with resources and guidance on communicating clean climate action.
How to Communicate about Climate Change
Tools & Guides
Next Ride! An intro to Electric Vehicles in Nova Scotia
Electric Vehicles and Fleet Transitioning
GHG inventory & target setting
Coastal Carbon Sequestration/Blue Carbon
Overview of Clean programs: T2050 Municipal Climate Action and Clean Energy Financing
Sea Level Rise – and what we can do about it
Learning from Town of Bridgewater’s climate action & energy poverty work
Download the slides from Bridgewater Sustainability Planner Leon de Vreede’s presentation on climate action and GHG emissions reductions
Climate Communications Knowledge Base
Communicating about climate change – and the need for action – can be a challenge, especially if you are a local government with limited resources. We have created a supplementary communications-focused knowledge base for rural municipalities, to help them find resources and guidance on communicating clean climate action to their planning teams, councilors, colleagues, and constituents.
© 2021, Clean Foundation. All Rights Reserved
The preparation of this resource library was carried out with assistance from the Government of Canada and the Federation of Canadian Municipalities. Notwithstanding this support, the views expressed are the personal views of the authors, and the Federation of Canadian Municipalities and the Government of Canada accept no responsibility for them.