Climate change affects all of us and we all have to do something about it. That can be a daunting task and it’s hard to know where to start. That’s why we organized the Great Climate Race, a walking/ running event series that enables participants world wide to crowdfund for local renewable energy projects. Its a fun way to do something meaningful in your own community.
If you would like more information about our upcomming International Virtual Race as well as exciting news about the climate solutions we are helping to support get updates by putting your name and email in this form.
So far we have organized two 10k and 2.5k walk/ run in Vancouver + international virtual race. We have big news coming soon for the expansion of our activies in Vancouver and internationally in 2017.
These family-friendly events are for people of all ages and athletic abilities and from every walk of life. Look forward to a unique experience filled with costumes, theatrics, technology displays, fun and surprises!
We have also expanded our community outreach and educational activities this year. If you would like to have us come speak to your class or community group contact us at info@TheGreatClimateRace.com.
Get ready to have the most fun you ever had changing the world!
WANT TO KNOW MORE?
PARTNERSHIP WITH FIRST NATIONS
It is very important to us that our events respect local indigenous communities. We see The Great Climate Race as an opportunity to share the history and context of event locations and for meaningful partnerships with First Nations governments and companies. We are currently raising funds to support a project for the Tsleil-Waututh Nation. If you would like to help raise money per km of running or walking click this link to learn more.
Our first two annual events happened at Stanley Park in Coast Salish Territory. Event participants will learn place names and stories from signs on the race route itself and local First Nations leaders will play key roles in opening and closing ceremonies. Want to learn more about the area? Watch this video interview with a local Coast Salish language teacher on our blog.