1. Introduction: Psychology and climate change Part I: Perceptions and Communication 2. Perceptions of climate change 3. Climate change communication: Challenges, insights, and opportunities 4. Social construction of scientifically grounded climate change discussions 5. A diversity science approach to climate change Part II: Responding to Climate Change 6. Understanding responses to climate change: Psychological barriers to mitigation and a new theory of behavioral choice 7. Contributions of psychology to limiting climate change: Opportunities through consumer behavior 8. Environmental protection through societal change: What psychology knows about collective climate action and what it needs to find out Part III: Wellbeing and Resilience 9. Threats to mental health and wellbeing associated with climate change 10. Individual impacts and resilience 11. Psychological perspectives on community resilience and climate change: Insights, examples, and directions for future research
Susan Clayton is the Whitmore-Williams Professor of Psychology at the College of Wooster. She is the editor of The Oxford Handbook of Environmental and Conservation Psychology (2012) and the co-author of Conservation Psychology: Understanding and Promoting Human Care for Nature (20015), as well as co-authoring or co-editing three other books. She was a co-author of the 2010 APA Task Force on Psychology and Global Climate Change. She is the former president of the Society for Environmental, Population, and Conservation Psychology and of the Society for the Psychological Study of Social issues. She has given numerous psychology and climate change. Christie Manning is a faculty member of the Department of Environmental Studies at Macalester College. She is co-author of the textbook Psychology for Sustainability, Fourth Edition (Routledge 2016). Her interdisciplinary research explores the effectiveness of community-based initiatives to mitigate and adapt to climate change impacts. She has given many presentations on the role of psychology in facilitating climate adaption efforts.
"This workbook provides a tremendous resource for helping new behavior analysts work through commonly encountered ethical dilemmas.This will be a great asset in ethics courses and in preparation for the exam." --Linda A. LeBlanc, PhD, BCBA-D, LeBlanc Behavioral Consulting, Golden, Colorado "A Workbook of Ethical Case Scenarios in Applied Behavior Analysis is a goldmine for instructors in search of case studies for teaching ethical decision-making and makes a significant and timely contribution to the field of behavior analysis." --Matthew T. Brodhead, PhD, BCBA-D, Assistant Professor, Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan