Earth Hour

From fighting for environmental policies and laws to fundraising for a brighter future, people make

Earth Hour imaginable. Organized by WWF and additional organizations, Earth Hour’s biggest strength is the power of people.

Beginning in 2007 as a lights out affair in Sydney, Earth Hour is now the globe’s biggest grassroots movement for the world, motivating people all over the earth to take action for nature and our planet.

Most of the sources we use come from the earth. That’s why we must do our part to safeguard the world around us.

This planet is loved by all who lives upon it. Together, we all can start never-before-had talks about nature and the exceptional diversity of life we share our earth with.

Every year zillions of folks, landmarks, and companies put aside one hour to turn off their lights, get loud, and hold events for Earth Hour. The goal is to celebrate the multiplicity of life on earth. Every year, everyone is invited to commemorate Earth Hour. Find a celebration and join.

Climate change delivers a major threat to all we love. Rising sea levels, frequent weather extremes, and melting glaciers will leave no continent unharmed. Effects are already being sensed by numerous ecosystems and communities all over the world. Water supplies are shortening, crop yields are falling, oceans are becoming more acidic and forests are burning. This has severe consequences for our security and means of support.

As quickening climate change and astounding biodiversity loss endangers our planet, Earth Hour efforts to inspire never-before-had discussions on the loss of nature and the insistent need to protect it.

Earth hour is a chance for 120 zillion of folks all around the globe take part in Earth Hour to support climate change. By turning off your lights for 60 minutes, you can make a huge difference by helping to decrease global warming effects on this planet.