- Getting Started
- Free Resources
- Module 01 - Church Check-up
- Module 02 - Greening worship
- Module 03 - Theology and Environment
- Module 04 - Children and Creation Care
- Module 05 - Young People and Environmental issues
- Module 06 - Resources for small groups
- Module 07 - Greening the church building
- Module 08 - Greening church spending
- Module 09 - Churchyard conservation
- Module 10 - Lifestyle Issues
- Module 11 - Community Matters
- Module 12 - Global neighbours
- Module 13 - Manage your carbon footprint
- Local groups
- Our Story
End of the Age of Thorns: Surviving consumerism - CEL conference London 5th March
Christian Ecology Link Conference on Saturday 5 March at 11am St John’s Church, Waterloo Road, London
More information below and at www.christian-ecology.org.uk/thorns
Come and explore spiritual roots for a new economics, for our own humanity and all life on Earth. Engage with Peter Owen Jones on a new relationship with money and how we can challenge the consumerist age we live in. Take part in a workshop on green economics led by Tim Cooper.
Workshops on green economics, shopping as if the planet mattered and greening the church in daily life.
Cost: Non-CEL members £20 (deadline end of January for ‘early bird’ price of £15).CEL members £15.Bargain tickets of £5 for the first 20 students, under the age of 25, who apply.
Peter Owen Jones is a long-time supporter of CEL and a popular speaker. You will probably have seen at least one of his fascinating BBC series: ‘How to live a simple life’, ‘Around the World in 80 Faiths’, and ‘Extreme Pilgrim’. He is a Church of England vicar in a parish near Lewes in East Sussex; writer of several books including Letters from an Extreme Pilgrim (2010) and Psalm: The World’s Finest Soul Poetry in a Contemporary Idiom (2009); and founder of the Arbory Trust, the first Christian woodland burial site.
Tim Cooper is Professor of Sustainable Design and Consumption at Nottingham Trent University, a founder member of CEL and former CEL Chair. He is author of Longer lasting products; alternative to the throwaway society (2010) and Green Christianity (1990).