Academic Papers

 
  1. Albrecht, G., Sartore, G. M., Connor, L., Higginbotham, N., Freeman, S., Kelly, B. & Pollard, G. (2007). Solastalgia: the distress caused by environmental change. Australasian psychiatry, 15(sup1), S95-S98.

  2. Alston, M. (2015). Social work, climate change and global cooperation. International Social Work, 58(3), 355-363.

  3. Berry, H, Bowen, K and Kjellstrom, T. (2010). Climate change and mental health: a causal pathways framework. International Journal of Public Health. [Online]. 55, pp123-132.

  4. Berry, H. L., Waite, T. D., Dear, K. B., Capon, A. G., & Murray, V. (2018). The case for systems thinking about climate change and mental health. Nature Climate Change, 8(4), 282.

  5. Clayton, S., C. Manning, K. Krygsman, and M. Speiser (2017). “Mental Health and Our Changing Climate: Impacts, Implications, and Guidance.” American Psychological Association, March, 2017.

  6. Cunsolo, A, and N Ellis (2018). Ecological grief as a mental health response to climate change-related loss. Nature Climate Change, April 2018.

  7. Ebi, K. L., Berry, P., Hayes, K., Boyer, C., Sellers, S., Enright, P. M., & Hess, J. J. (2018). Stress Testing the Capacity of Health Systems to Manage Climate Change-Related Shocks and Stresses. International journal of environmental research and public health, 15(11), 2370.

  8. Hamilton, Jo. “Emotions, Reflexivity and the Long Haul: What We Do About How We Feel About Climate Change.” in the book, Climate Psychology (ed. P Hoggett). pp 153-175

    Hayes, K., Blashki, G., Wiseman, J., Burke, S., & Reifels, L. (2018). Climate change and mental health: risks, impacts and priority actions. International journal of mental health systems, 12(1), 28.

  9. Hayes, K., & Poland, B. (2018). Addressing Mental Health in a Changing Climate: Incorporating Mental Health Indicators into Climate Change and Health Vulnerability and Adaptation Assessments. International journal of environmental research and public health, 15(9), 1806. doi:10.3390/ijerph15091806

  10. Hunter, E. (2009). ‘Radical hope’ and rain: Climate change and the mental health of indigenous residents of northern Australia. Australasian Psychiatry. [Online]. 17(6), pp 445-452.

  11. Kaijser, A & Kronsell, A. (2014). Climate change through the lens of intersectionality. Environmental politics, 23(3), 417-433.

  12. Obradovich, N., Migliorini, R., Paulus, M. P., & Rahwan, I. (2018). Empirical evidence of mental health risks posed by climate change. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 115(43), 10953-10958.

  13. Ojala, M. (2012). How do children cope with global climate change? Coping strategies, engagement, and well-being. Journal of Environmental Psychology32(3), 225-233.

  14. Ojala, M. (2013). Coping with climate change among adolescents: Implications for subjective well-being and environmental engagement. Sustainability5(5), 2191-2209.

  15. Plesa, P. (2019). A theoretical foundation for ecopsychology: Looking at ecofeminist epistemology. New Ideas in Psychology, 52, 18-25.

  16. Rice, S & McIver, L (2016). Climate change and mental health: Rationale for research and intervention planning. Asian Journal of Psychiatry. [Online]. 20, pp1-2.

  17. Saxton, M. L., & Ghenis, A. (2018). Disability Inclusion in Climate Change: Impacts and Intersections. Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Equality and Diversity, 4(1).

  18. Searle, K., & Gow, K. (2010). Do concerns about climate change lead to distress?. International Journal of Climate Change Strategies and Management2(4), 362-379.

  19. Stanley, S. K., & Wilson, M. S. (2018). Meta-analysing the association between social dominance orientation, authoritarianism, and attitudes on the environment and climate change. Journal of Environmental Psychology.

  20. Torres, J and Casey, J (2017). The centrality of social ties to climate migration and mental health. BMC Public Health.

  21. Whitmore-Williams, S, Manning, C, Krygsman, K and Speiser, M. (2017). Mental Health and our Changing Climate. [Online]. Washington DC: American Psychological Association.

  22. Woodbury, Z (2019). Climate Trauma: Toward a New Taxonomy of Trauma. Ecopsychology11(1), 1-8.

  23. “The Psychological Impacts of Global Climate Change” American Psychologist. 66(4): 265-276.