Empowering tomorrow's change-makers, today

The world doesn't need another million words. It needs the action of one, times a million.
 

I believe that the future of life on Earth depends on how effectively we help young people realise their potential. Join me in my mission to mobilise the emerging generation of leaders.  

 

Clover Hogan has been on this planet 21 years, and spent the past 10 trying to save it.

Climate activist, researcher on eco-anxiety, and the founder of Force of Nature - a youth nonprofit mobilising mindsets for climate action. Clover has worked alongside the world’s leading authorities on sustainability, consulted within the boardrooms of Fortune 500 companies, and supported students in over 50 countries to realise their power as change-makers. 
 
In June, Clover launched the Force of Nature podcast - a 9-part series with ordinary people doing extraordinary things to save the planet. Clover also serves as a trustee to Global Action Plan, and is on the advisory boards of the National Community Lottery's Climate Action Fund; the Teach the Future campaign; and the COP26 President-Designate Civil Society and Youth Advisory Council. 

 

Screen Shot 2018-10-27 at 11.39.26 am_ed
DMEXCO_edited.jpg
 
Logotype_whiteAsset 6@2x.png

We empower young people to turn their eco-anxiety into agency, and work with leaders across business and education to drive intergenerational solutions.

Tornado_whiteAsset 7@2x.png
 

the 

Logotype_whiteAsset 6@2x.png

podcast

Anxious that the future will be a dystopian blockbuster? Know the solution is bigger than buying another reusable coffee cup?
Want to make a difference but don’t know where to start?


This is your crash course in becoming
a Force of Nature >

VIRTUAL, APRIL 12

VIRTUAL, APRIL 19

Q&A w/ the Dalai Lama |
ONE Better World Collective

Turning Eco-Anxiety into Eco-Action | Natural History Museum

VIRTUAL, APRIL 21

Inspiring Planet Positive Change | Dove Summit

 

"

A friend recently told me, 'Young people know what they’re angry about before they know who they are.' What if we were to listen?

 

Imagine a world where we stopped asking our youngest and brightest to pick ‘convenient’ careers - and started asking them which challenges they wish to solve.”