Going outdoors is a source of healing that brings us back to ourselves—and connects us, quite literally, to something that’s bigger than us. Spending time in nature and building a relationship with the Earth can result in plenty of introspection. At the root, the Earth sustains us, heals us, and offers nourishment.
One day it dawned on me that if my feminism can be intersectional, so can my environmentalism. So I decided to define the term Intersectional Environmentalism as this: an inclusive version of environmentalism that advocates for both the protection of people and the planet.