8 Inspiring British Climate Activists You Should Follow
8 British Eco-Activists You Should Follow In 2023
Aneesa, 25, tells stories of environmental injustice through graphic design. She is senior comms officer at Oil Change International, which works to kick the fossil fuel industry out of climate policymaking and to protect communities on the frontline. @aneesa.khan95
Anjali, 18, is co-founder of Choked Up, the London-based campaign to highlight how deprived areas and communities of colour are affected by air pollution. A hundred medics signed its letter calling for action. @anjali_lrm
Focusing on regenerative cultures, intersectionality, social justice and youth political engagement, Daze, 21, is creative director at Earthrise Studio, artist-in-residence at Phytology at the Bethnal Green nature reserve, and contributes to Sky TV’s climate show. @dazeaghaji
Climate and social justice activist Fatima, 27, is co-executive director of Green New Deal UK. The movement was launched in 2021 with the aim of disrupting political systems until politicians have to act. @fortuashla
Dr Mya-Rose Craig
Mya-Rose, 20, began her birdwatching blog Birdgirl aged 11, and at 17 became the youngest person to see half the birds in the world. In 2021, she won Young Conservationist of the Year at the Birders’ Choice Awards. @birdgirluk
In 2020, Urban Greening Activist Ellen, 25, founded Nature is a Human Right, the campaign for the UN to recognise daily exposure to green space as a universal right. Her 2022 anthology, Nature is a Human Right, is a manifesto for the cause.
Noga, 21, volunteers with the UK Student Climate Network and organises marches and events to demand urgent climate action. She’s been named as one of Forbes’s Top 100 UK environmentalists. @nogalevy_LR
Starting with the School Strike for Climate Change, Domi, 23, now organises with Fridays for Future International. She’s the launch coordinator for Climate Live and spoke at the 2019 UN Climate Change Conference. @domipalmer
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