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Communicating Science Creatively
A key part of AGCI’s interdisciplinary efforts is to communicate climate science and research to different audiences. Oftentimes, specialists use jargon specific to their research to describe their work, creating a language barrier for those outside of the discipline. In order to close the gap between scientific information and public understanding, AGCI produces graphics backed by sound science to convey messages that would benefit from an engaging form of visual explanation. This effort began in 2016 and continues to grow, due to the increasing demand for creative approaches to communicating science.
If you have an illustration request for AGCI, please contact Ellie at email@example.com.
Innovating Global Fruit and Vegetable Food Systems to Help Bring Sustainable Nutrition Security
presented at the Global Climate Action Summit 2018.
A product of AGCI's 2017 workshop, Understanding the Causes and Consequences of Polar Amplification
A product of AGCI's 2016 workshop, Health Impacts from Climate Change: The Importance of Public Health Partnerships
A product of AGCI's 2015 workshop, Risk and Resilience in the Face of Global Change
An illustration to visualize the different local ecosystems represented in the
Interactive Roaring Fork Observation Network (iRON). The iRON is an AGCI project to
collect and share data on climate and environmental conditions in the Roaring Fork Valley, Colorado.
A graphic from AGCI's 2016 workshop, Expanding the Science-Policy Interface to Confront Global Change.
This graphic was used to visualize a hypothetical challenge ("workshop charge")
posed to the participants of the workshop session.
Click here for the City of Aspen's Climate Action Plan website.
AGCI has become an intellectual proving ground, a ferment for new ideas and concepts, and a place where the different disciplines actually talk, and progress. Hal Harvey
What We Do
AGCI has been the most prominent place for developing interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary dialogues between scientists and practitioners.Guy Brasseur
We are called to be architects of the future, not its victims. R. Buckminster Fuller