Curious Climate schools
Curious Climate schools

Teachers needed

Work with our experts to raise youth awareness of climate related issues.

Curious Climate Schools – you ask and we answer!

If you are a teacher in a Tasmanian primary or secondary school we want to hear from you.

Use the form below to register your class to send us their questions and get a visit from an expert

Expert answers to students' questions

Our experts will provide fact-based, unbiased answers to your class's top ten questions about climate change. When you register, we'll send you guidelines about how to facilitate a climate change discussion with your class to help them decide on their questions.

Use our toolkit to generate discussion with your class. This will support you to create additional curriculum content to engage your students on climate change topics.

Where do I submit our class questions?

Click here to visit the question page where you can learn more about submitting questions for our experts.
Student Questions Page

Expert visits to your class

Select ‘yes’ on the form and we will arrange an expert to visit your class and engage students in a two-way conversation about climate change.

CC Schools Teacher registration form

Where possible, we will arrange for an expert to talk to your class in person or online between 6th - 30th of November 2023.

Curious Climate Schools - process diagram
Who is behind Curious Climate Schools? Curious Climate Schools is run by climate change and education researchers the University of Tasmania. It’s funded by the Tasmanian Climate Change Office, the University’s College of Science and Engineering, and the University’s Centre for Marine Socioecology (CMS). Curious Climate Schools builds on the first successful Curious Climate project which answered climate questions in communities around Tasmania.
climateFuturesUnviersity of TasmaniaTas Gov Sponosored
We acknowledge the Palawa/Pakana people, the Traditional Custodians of lutrawita/Tasmania. We recognise and respect their collective wisdom and knowledge about country and change.
(c) copyright 2024 University of Tasmania.
About this site