References

Abbasi, D.R. (2006). Americans and Climate Change: Close the Gap Between Science and Action. New Haven, CT: Yale School of Forestry and Environment Studies.

ABC News/Planet Green/Stanford University. (2008). Fuel costs boost conservation efforts; 7 in 10 reducing “carbon footprint.” Press Release. Available: http://abcnews.go.com/images/PollingUnit/1067a1Environment2008.pdf [June 2011].

American Association for the Advancement of Science. (2007). Atlas of Science Literacy, Volumes 1 and 2. Project 2061. Washington, DC: Author.

Ardoin, N.M., Falk, J., Heimlich, J.E., and Foutz, S. (2009). Behavior-change theories and free-choice environmental learning. In J.H. Falk (Ed.), Free-Choice Learning and the Environment (Ch. 4, pp. 57-76). Lanham, MD: AltaMira Press.

Bostrom, A., Morgan, M.G., Fischhoff, B., and Read, D. (1994). What do people know about global climate change? 1. Mental models. Risk Analysis, 14(6), 959-970.

Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (1993). The greenhouse effect: Children’s perceptions of causes, consequences, and cures. International Journal of Science Education, 15, 531-552.

Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (1997). Children’s models of understanding of two major global environmental issues (ozone layer and greenhouse effect). Research in Science and Technological Education, 15(1), 19-28.

Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (2001). Plus ca change, plus c’est la meme chose? School students’ ideas about the “greenhouse effect” a decade on. Canadian Journal of Environmental Education, 6, 77-101.

California Academy of Sciences. (2008). “Altered State” Exhibit Addresses Climate Change in California and Around the World: An Ongoing Exhibit. San Francisco.

Chabot Space and Science Center. (2010). Bill Nye’s Climate Lab Exhibit. Oakland, CA.

Coyle, K. (2005). Environmental Literacy in America: What Ten Years of NEETF/Roper Research and Related Studies Says About Environmental Literacy in the U.S. Washington, DC: National Environmental Education and Training Foundation.

Coyle, K. (2010). Training, Educating and Activating U.S. Hunters and Anglers and Other Constituencies on Climate Change. Reston, VA: Education and Training National Wildlife Federation.



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References Abbasi, D.R. (2006). Americans and Climate Change: Close the Gap Between Science and Action. New Haven, CT: Yale School of Forestry and Environment Studies. ABC News/Planet Green/Stanford University. (2008). Fuel costs boost conservation efforts; 7 in 10 reducing “carbon footprint.” Press Release. Available: http://abcnews.go.com/ images/PollingUnit/1067a1Environment2008.pdf [June 2011]. American Association for the Advancement of Science. (2007). Atlas of Science Literacy, Vol- umes 1 and 2. Project 2061. Washington, DC: Author. Ardoin, N.M., Falk, J., Heimlich, J.E., and Foutz, S. (2009). Behavior-change theories and free-choice environmental learning. In J.H. Falk (Ed.), Free-Choice Learning and the En- vironment (Ch. 4, pp. 57-76). Lanham, MD: AltaMira Press. Bostrom, A., Morgan, M.G., Fischhoff, B., and Read, D. (1994). What do people know about global climate change? 1. Mental models. Risk Analysis, 14(6), 959-970. Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (1993). The greenhouse effect: Children’s perceptions of causes, consequences, and cures. International Journal of Science Education, 15, 531-552. Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (1997). Children’s models of understanding of two major global environmental issues (ozone layer and greenhouse effect). Research in Science and Technological Education, 15(1), 19-28. Boyes, E., and Stanisstreet, M. (2001). Plus ca change, plus c’est la meme chose? School students’ ideas about the “greenhouse effect” a decade on. Canadian Journal of Environ- mental Education, 6, 77-101. California Academy of Sciences. (2008). “Altered State” Exhibit Addresses Climate Change in California and Around the World: An Ongoing Exhibit. San Francisco. Chabot Space and Science Center. (2010). Bill Nye’s Climate Lab Exhibit. Oakland, CA. Coyle, K. (2005). Environmental Literacy in America: What Ten Years of NEETF/Roper Research and Related Studies Says About Environmental Literacy in the U.S. Washington, DC: Na- tional Environmental Education and Training Foundation. Coyle, K. (2010). Training, Educating and Activating U.S. Hunters and Anglers and Other Con - stituencies on Climate Change. Reston, VA: Education and Training National Wildlife Federation. 61

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62 CLIMATE CHANGE EDUCATION: GOALS, AUDIENCES, AND STRATEGIES Frey, B.S., and Oberholzer-Gee, F. (1997). The cost of price incentives: An empirical analysis of motivation crowding-out. American Economic Review, 87(4), 746-755. Gardner, G.T., and Stern, P.C. (2008). The Short List: The Most Effective Actions U.S. House- holds Can Take to Curb Climate Change. Philadelphia: Taylor and Francis Group. Avail- able: http://www.environmentmagazine.org/Archives/Back%20Issues/September- October%202008/gardner-stern-full.html [April 2011]. Gneezy, U., and Rustichini, A. (2000). Pay enough or don’t pay at all. Quarterly Journal of Economics, 115(3), 791-810. Hardisty, D., Johnson, E., and Weber, E. (2010). A dirty word or a dirty world? Attribute framing, political affiliation, and query theory. Psychological Science, 21(1), 86-92. Heimlich, J.E., and Ardoin, N.M. (2008). Understanding behavior to understand behavior change: A literature review. Environmental Education Research, 14(3), 215-237. Hindman, D.B. (2009). Mass media flow and differential distribution of politically disputed beliefs: The belief gap hypothesis. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly, 86, 790-808. Hitzhusen, G. (2010). Climate Based Education for Faith-Based Groups. Columbus: Ohio State University, Ohio Interfaith Power and Light. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. (2001). Climate Change 2001: Synthesis Report. A contribution of Working Groups I, II, and III to the Third Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. R.T. Watson and the Core Writing Teams (Eds.). Geneva, Switzerland: Author. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. (2007). Climate Change 2007: Synthesis Report. A contribution of Working Groups I, II, and III to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. R.K. Pachauri, A. Reisinger, and the Core Writing Teams (Eds.). Geneva, Switzerland: Author. Kaufman, L. (2010). In Kansas, climate skeptics embrace cleaner energy. New York Times online. Available: http://www.nytimes.com/2010/10/19/science/earth/19fossil. html?_r=1&scp=1&sq=Kansas%20climate%20change%20energy&st=cse [April 2011]. Kollmuss, A., and Agyeman, J. (2002). Mind the gap: Why do people act environmentally and what are the barriers to pro-environmental behavior? Environmental Education Research, 8(3), 239-260. Leiserowitz, A. (2003). Global Warming in the American Mind: The Roles of Affect, Imagery, and Worldviews in Risk Perception, Policy Preferences, and Behavior. Unpublished dissertation, University of Oregon, Eugene. Leiserowitz, A., and Smith, N. (2010). Knowledge of Climate Change Across Global Warming’s Six Americas. New Haven, CT: Yale Project on Climate Change Communication. Available: http://www7.nationalacademies.org/bose/Climate_Change_Education_Leiserowitz_ Workshop_paper.pdf [April 2011]. Leiserowitz, A., Moser, S., and Dilling, L. (Eds.) (2007). Creating a climate for change: Com - municating climate change and facilitating social change. In Communicating the Risks of Global Warming: American Risk Perceptions, Affective Images and Interpretive Communities (pp. 44-63). New York: Cambridge University Press. Leiserowitz, A., Malbach, E., and Light, A. (2009). Global Warming’s Six Americas 2009: An Audience Segmentation Analysis. Yale University and George Mason University. New Haven, CT: Yale Project on Climate Change. Available: http://environment.yale.edu/ climate/files/climatechange-6americas.pdf [September 2011]. Leiserowitz, A., Maibach, E., Roser-Renouf, C., and Smith, N. (2010). Global Warming’s Six Americas: June 2010. New Haven, CT: Yale Project on Climate Change. Available: http:// environment.yale.edu/climate/files/SixAmericasJune2010.pdf [June 2011].

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63 REFERENCES Maibach, E., Roser-Renouf, C., and Leiserowitz, A. (2009). Global Warming’s Six Americas 2009: An Audience Segmentation. New Haven, CT: Yale Project on Climate Change Communica- tion. Available: http://environment.yale.edu/climate/publications/global-warmings- six-americas-2009/ [April 2011]. McCright, A.M. (2010). Beliefs About Climate Science Concern About Global Warming in the U.S. Public, 2001-2010. East Lansing: Environmental Science and Policy Program, Michigan State University. Miller, J.D. (2010). Adult science learning in the Internet era. Curator: The Museum Journal, 53, 191-208. National Research Council. (2007). Taking Science to School: Learning and Teaching Science in Grades K-8. Committee on Science Learning, Kindergarten Through Eighth Grade. R.A. Duschl, H.A. Schweingruber, and A.W. Shouse (Eds.). Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. National Research Council. (2010a). Advancing the Science of Climate Change. America’s Cli- mate Choices: Panel on Advancing the Science of Climate Change. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. National Research Council. (2010b). Informing an Effective Response to Climate Change. Amer- ica’s Climate Choices: Panel on Informing Effective Decisions and Actions Related to Climate Change. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. National Research Council. (2011). A Framework for Science Education Preliminary Public Draft. Unrevised draft, July 12, made available for public comments. Committee on Conceptual Frameworks for New Science Education Standards. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. National Science Foundation. (2009). Solving the Puzzle: Researching the Impacts of Climate Change Around the World. Available: http://www.nsf.gov/news/nsf09202/index.jsp [April 2011]. Nisbet, M.C. (2010). Civic Education About Climate Change: Opinion-Leaders, Communication Infrastructure, and Participatory Culture. Washington, DC: American University. Avail- able: http://www7.nationalacademies.org/bose/Climate_Change_Education_Nisbet_ Workshop_paper.pdf [April 2011]. O’Brien, K., and Hochachka, G. (2010). Integral adaptation to climate change. Journal of Integral Theory and Practice, 5(1), 89-102. Patchen, M. (2006). Public Attitudes and Behavior About Climate Change: What Shapes Them and How to Influence Them. West Lafayette, IN: Purdue Climate Change Research Center. Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. (2007). Global Warming: A Divide on Causes and Solutions, Public Views Unchanged by Unusual Weather. Washington, DC: Author. Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. (2009). Modest Support for Cap and Trade Policy: Fewer Americans See Solid Evidence of Global Warming. Available: http:// people-press.org/files/legacy-pdf/556.pdf [April 2011]. Read, D., Bostrom, A., Morgan, M.G., Fischhoff, B., and Smuts, T. (1994). What do people know about global climate change? 2. Survey studies of educated laypeople. Risk Analysis, 14(6), 971-982. Reynolds, T.W., Bostrom, A., Read, D., and Granger Morgan, M. (2010). Now what do people know about global climate change? Survey studies of educated laypeople. Risk Analysis, 30(10), 1,520-1,538. Schwartz, D., Bruine de Bruin, W., Fischhoff, B., and Lave, L. (2011). Advertising Energy Sav- ing Programs: The Potential Environmental Cost of Emphasizing Monetary Savings . Unpub- lished paper, Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA. Storksdieck, M. (2006). Field Trips in Environmental Education. Berlin: Berliner Wissenschafts-Verlag.

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64 CLIMATE CHANGE EDUCATION: GOALS, AUDIENCES, AND STRATEGIES U.S. Climate Change Science Program. (2009). Climate Literacy: Essential Principles of Climate Literacy. Available: http://www.climatescience.gov/Library/Literacy/ [April 2011]. U.S. Global Research Program. (2011). Global Climate Change Impacts in the United States. Avail- able: http://www.globalchange.gov/publications/reports/scientific-assessments/ us-impacts/full-report/about-this-report [April 2011].