Parents for Future

In this week's episode Leyla speaks to Jelly Mae Moring about Parents for Future and Climate Justice and what we can all do to build solidarity. Continue Reading Parents for Future

Welcome to the 194th episode of the award-winning Diverse Minds podcast. This month’s theme is all about climate chaos/crisis and anxiety for Mental Health Awareness Week. To join me today in talking about this is Jelly Mae Moring to talk about Parents for Future, climate justice and securing children’s futures.

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About my guest Jelly Mae Moring

Jelly is passionate about supporting organisations in going beyond sustainability and creating a more positive impact on people and the planet.

She is an organiser and campaigner at Parents for Future (UK) Network, a love-led global climate movement of parents working together to advocate for a just transition and a liveable planet for all children.

She has helped to coordinate the Warm this Winter campaign in which PFF UK is an active partner.

Jelly also works with a local school and the city council in her local area to set up a walking bus to reduce traffic congestion and air pollution around the school, increase the road traffic safety of children, and engage the parents and pupils in active travel.

In today’s show on Parents for Future

  • About Jelly and what she’s working on at the moment [01:55]
  • What inspired her current occupation. [06.40]
  • What can be done to support people with mental well-being as it relates to climate justice.[14.49]
  • How workplaces can talk about climate crisis and justice in a realistic way. [17:40]
  • Her top three tips for looking after her mental health [21:11]

Quotes on Parents for Future and Climate Justice

  • I felt so concerned about my country’s future that I actually did most of my research during my master’s on climate change adaptation.
  • Anything we can do to reduce our emissions is great!
  • Climate justice affects different communities and individuals in different ways, and the most vulnerable and marginalized populations are often the most impacted.
  • The responsibility for the human cost of the climate crisis is distributed unevenly.
  • The burden of the climate crisis and its consequences will be borne disproportionately by young people and future generations.

Resources connected to Parents for Future and Climate Justice

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Remember to tune in next week, where I’ll bring you more insights on mental health and inclusion.

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