For her 16th birthday, Maddy Fernands asked her parents for an unusual gift: to switch the family to wind power. She didn't want an iPhone, new clothes or - banish the thought - a car. Cars and trucks account for about a fifth of greenhouse gas emissions, and a significant amount of Fernands's climate anxiety. "Sometimes we'll be stuck in traffic and I'll look outside and watch the exhaust coming out of the car in front of me and I'll freak out," she told me. "I feel so powerless to stop it." Fernands has been struggling with that sense of helplessness since she first became keyed into the accelerating timetable of climate change in seventh grade. "It seemed like the end of the world," she said. "But the apocalyptic message wasn't being broadcast. Nobody was taking correct action to put us on a path away from climate catastrophe." Because her parents and teachers didn't seem to share her urgency, Fernands decided that she herself would have to sound the alarm over climate.
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