Long before #FridaysforFuture gained momentum, it has been obvious that children and young people care about protecting their planet. Many of them are aware that our earth is in serious danger. This exhibition shows why and explains how we can all help protect the environment and the planet. It’s time to join forces for tomorrow in the Labyrinth Children’s Museum in Berlin – playfully, creatively and using all the senses.
Why is biodiversity important? How does plastic get into the sea?
Kids will be greeted by a range of lively games, plus lots of facts about protecting the planet and sustainability. In six exciting and intricately designed exhibition stations, visitors get a close-up view of different ecosystems and can dress up and learn more about a host of animals. As a shark, squirrel, ant or another animal, they can experience first-hand how creatures and plants interact with nature – and what it means when an ecosystem is disrupted. Children can explore how the climate works and where the air that we breathe comes from. They also learn more about issues like plastics pollution of the sea or rainforest deforestation. What does the orangutan from the other side of the globe have to do with us? The answer soon becomes clear to the young visitors at “Today, naturally!”
What does climate change mean? What can I do about it?
Sustainable, climate friendly, environmentally friendly – what do these phrases mean in real life? “Today, naturally!” gives kids a brief and playful introduction to resources, greenhouse gases, plastic waste or recycling. They can discover how buying decisions in the supermarket or department store influence the climate, and can peruse cool and environmentally friendly ideas and products from all over the world. Last but not least, there’s a chance to learn from young environmentalists and see how their local initiatives have grown into global movements. Their tip:
Put your heart into it!
Immerse yourself in our exhibition, take part in the multiple games, activities and workshops: In “Today, naturally!” children can understand how everything on our planet is interrelated – and what a big, big part we humans play in it.