Experts in Climate,

Experts in Communications 

What makes Greenhouse, Greenhouse? The people. Join the conversation as Greenhouse team members share their climate communications insights, frustrations and passions.  

We understand the urgency of the climate crisis and we are passionate about helping businesses make a difference. But we also know that it’s not easy. The climate landscape is complex and ever-changing, and it can be difficult to know where to start. We’re a team of experts who have a deep understanding of the climate crisis as well as the communications landscape. We can help you navigate the complexities of climate communications and develop a strategy that is effective and authentic for you and your target audiences. 

We also believe that businesses have a responsibility to make a difference. We’re here to support you every step of the way, and we’ll work with you to create campaigns that truly echo the ambition of your business, and that inspire real action. 

We have worked with a wide range of businesses, from small startups to large multinationals, to help them communicate their climate commitments and call to actions. We are committed to using our expertise and passion to help businesses make a positive impact on the climate. 

Climate Conversations: Hear from the Greenhouse team

A headshot of a woman named Kate wearing glasses and a white t shirt

Kate Savage, Energy and Clean Technology

The climate crisis presses upon us with relentless urgency, yet the UK lags behind in its pursuit of a clean energy future. It’s disheartening to witness the government’s lack of clear vision and consistency. Their preoccupation with short-term political risks and the willingness to entertain climate denial exacts a significant toll. We squander the chance to become a clean energy powerhouse, despite abundant solar and wind resources awaiting utilisation for the benefit of our environment and economy. We must shift away from shortsightedness and prioritise lasting, impactful change that facilitates a just transition.

To unlock the UK’s clean energy sector’s true potential, a profound policy and public engagement transformation is essential. Citizens should actively engage in this transformation, with incentives encouraging the adoption of clean energy solutions in their homes, spanning electric vehicles, solar panels, heat pumps, and batteries. It’s high time for the government to offer unwavering support and enact policies that spur this transition. Effective communication is the linchpin of change; conveying the urgency of the crisis, the potential for job creation, and a thriving green economy, as well as the moral necessity of decisive action. Through this, we can mobilise the public to demand more from our leaders and kindle a clean energy revolution for a sustainable future. The moment for change is upon us, and we must seize it with determination and resolve. 

Sam is standing with his arms crossed in front of an array of fruit and vegetables. Behind him are 3 shelves laden with condiments and oils. He's wearing a green shirt and smiling.
©Barbara Evripidou/

Sam Mehmet, Food Systems

The food system is right in the middle of the climate crisis. The narrative for revamping our food system is outdated and we now need more than words to deliver the required changes. The lack of political action is holding the food industry back and we must all accept that how we currently farm and produce food is not working. Farming, which covers land all over the globe, should be all about restoring and regenerating, not making the crisis worse. It’s about time for policy to catch up, adapt, and actively support this transformation.  

When it comes to making a difference, good communication is the tool we need. It’s not just about telling people what’s going on; it’s about lighting a fire under them to take action and celebrating the wins. Let’s be clear: we can almost definitely defuse the climate crisis time bomb by working together and mobilising action, but we’ve got to do it fast. With some smart and passionate communication, we can get consumers, producers, and policymakers on board, all pushing for a rapid shift to more sustainable, regenerative farming that works in harmony with nature. The days of half-measures and empty talk are over. Communication is the spark for changing policies and the industry. Together, we’ve got to make sure the food industry becomes a part of the solution to the climate crisis, not a part of the problem. Our future hangs in the balance, and we can’t afford to wait. 

Sindhu has long black hair, and is standing in a cricle of pillars that represent the 17 sustainable development goals. She is wearing a floral print long sleeve blouse and black jeans.
©Barbara Evripidou/

Sindhu Ram, Nature and Advocacy

Nature is crying out for help; the devastation of ecosystems is at a tipping point. We have caused too much damage to nature and it’s time to stop, act and reverse. Nature has the power to heal itself, given the chance, but our policies are ill-equipped to halt and reverse the devastating loss of nature, which is an absolute prerequisite for combating climate change. Politics too often prioritises short-term gains over long-term survival. We’re falling behind on our global climate goals, and it’s high time for a seismic shift in our approach. Halting and reversing nature loss must be a key focus, as it’s the linchpin to both mitigating and adapting to the impacts of climate change.

We must urgently demand policy changes that champion our symbiotic relationship with nature, for it is essential for our survival on this planet. Effective communication is the catalyst for this transformation, rallying people, industries, and governments to prioritise nature conservation and environmental sustainability in every decision they make. Effective communication can break down the barriers that have stalled progress. It’s time to harness the power of information and passion to inspire public demand for policies that genuinely protect our environment. We must illuminate the interconnectedness of our lives with nature and drive home the message that harmony, not exploitation, is the path to a sustainable future. My goal is clear: I’m calling on industries to shift their practices, demanding political leaders to prioritise nature-centric policies, and rallying individuals to live in harmony with the planet. The urgency of the climate crisis leaves no room for complacency. 

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