New Zealand becomes the second country to teach about climate changes at schools this year to the students aging between 11 and 15 years.The course is designed by country’s leading science agencies that will shed awareness over the root causes of climate changes along with providing tools for students to plan their activism, and to process their feelings of “eco-anxiety” over global heating. Yet, the course has been put in choice options.The development comes — after the government of New Zealand saw a massive protest by hundreds of thousands of students over climate changes in September last year, then again the reports of British Psychologists which suggests that rigid actions are needed to tackle the climate changes otherwise it will throw long-lasting negative effects to the minds young generations. “One of the pieces of feedback we’ve got from teachers around the country is that they’re crying out for something like this, because kids are already in the conversation about climate change,” said James Shaw, New Zealand’s climate change minister.The course will be comprised of text, video, and advice for teachers. “It explains the role science plays in understanding climate change, aids understanding of both the response to it and its impacts – globally, nationally and locally – and explores opportunities to contribute to reducing and adapting to it impact on everyday life,” the education minister Chris Hipkins said in a statement.Meanwhile, Italy is the first country to introduce climate change education, which announced it back in November last year. And also made it compulsory for every student to go through it. The course will be taught from September 2020.Pakistan regarding Climate change educationThe government is also planning to introduce climate change education in government schools based in Islamabad. In any case, “Clean and green clubs” have been now been set up at about 400 schools in Islamabad where 10,000 understudies have enrolled at this point.In the meantime, the Kyber Pakhtunkhwa Chief Minister Mahmood Khan additionally asked the experts in Swat on January 13 to give a mindfulness program about climate change.