Using every election as an opportunity to change voting behavior, we track our voters’ long-term voting habits to maximize the cumulative impact of our work.

With behavioral science-informed messaging, we text, call, canvass, mail, and send digital ads to millions of low-propensity environmental voters each year with just one goal: turning them into better voters. Since 2015, we have contacted 7.4 million non-voting and seldom-voting environmentalists and helped convert 730,000 of them into “super voters” who now consistently vote their values in every federal, state, and local election.

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A chart of EVP's progress converting voters over time

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We respect your time as a volunteer. Every action you take with EVP is backed by research, and we regularly brief you on the impact of your efforts.

GOTV in NC, AZ, NM, GA, & VA
  • September 28 2021
  • Blog posts

Sign up Today for GOTV Shifts Oct. 29 - Nov. 2

Join first-time and long-time Environmental Voter Project volunteers to call low propensity environmental voters to encrouage them to vote in Nov. 2nd elections in Virginia, Georgia, Arizona, North Carolina, and New Mexico.

People cast votes at the Richland County Voter Registration and Elections Office on the second day of in-person absentee and early voting on Oct. 6, 2020 in Columbia, South Carolina. Credit: Sean Rayford/Getty Images
  • July 4 2021
  • Press

Inside Climate News: Sporadic Environmental Voters Hold the Power to Shift Elections and Turn Red States Blue

A new report from the Environmental Voter Project claims to have identified a hidden voting bloc in nine states: low-propensity environmental voters.

Protesters hold placards during the Keep the Promise rally
  • April 22 2021
  • Press

WBUR Cognoscenti: So You're Serious About Climate Change: Vote In Your Local Elections

After the trauma of the 2020 election cycle, the American people would be forgiven for seeking a brief break from politics. We lived through a bitter presidential campaign, two runoff elections in Georgia to determine control of the U.S. Senate, and an armed insurrection at the Capitol, all amidst a global pandemic. It should come as no surprise that this has left voters, volunteers and donors with a serious case of election fatigue.

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