Climate Change. What can you do?

Going into 2020,

What is the most pressing issue we face? Climate change.

How can we go about making our environment's future better?

We at The Green Channel have put together a few goals to set for beginning this new decade:

1. Burn less fossil fuels by walking to a destination at least once a week. Episode 4 of The Green Channel’s latest release, Global Footprints, gives many examples of how to get around in a more eco-friendly way. Watch now!

2. Buy one item a week of locally produced food that doesn’t require fossil fuel production or transport. Coming soon, we will launch a TGC original, Food and Fuel: A Story of Resilience. This film exposes our reliance on fossil fuels to grow and transport our food and what our food supply system might look like without them.

3. Skip eating fish once a week to help the ocean fix carbon. Have you seen The Green Channel’s The Pristine Coast? This feature documentary, researched and directed by Scott Renyard, makes a connection between the collapse of wild fish populations and climate change. This may be the most important, yet overlooked, part of the climate change crisis and the connections made in this film have turned heads in the science community. This is a must see film.

And stay tuned for more films on this pressing climate change issue coming soon!

Also check out The Green Channel's How to Boil a Frog

Where an everyman dad (Jon Cooksey) gives a satirical overview of our global situation, and five surprising ways we can save civilization while making our own lives better.

Watch now!

Did you know B.C. island has the highest concentration of cougars in the world?!

Referred to as a puma, cougar, and a mountain lion, these wild cats cause a scare wherever they are found and are plentiful on this B.C. island. For more, check out Vancouver is Awesome's article! Also, check out Project Cougar, a film on The Green Channel, that was partially shot on Vancouver Island!

The ‘Magic Rabbit’ Spotted For The First Time In 20 Years

One of the rarest and most endangered mammals in the world, found in the Tianshian Mountain range located in northwestern China. Read more!

Don't forget to check out our latest release!

Ô Roots by Myra Dziama
When the Moroccan government inaugurated the El Mansour Eddhabi dam on the Drâa in 1972, there was every hope. But that was to forget the nomads at the bottom of the valley in the Sahara, who lived to the rhythm of the river. The nomadic people, confronted with an increasingly precarious reality, offer us a word of life which gradually becomes a source of reflection ... because beyond this particular case, an essential issue: water management.

Watch Now