Environmental Communication-A Journal of Nature and Culture

(The H4-Index of Environmental Communication-A Journal of Nature and Culture is 18. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-02-01 to 2024-02-01.)
Making Meat, Better: The Metaphors of Plant-Based and Cell-Based Meat Innovation55
An Inconvenient Joke? A Review of Humor in Climate Change Communication33
Did the Blue Planet set the Agenda for Plastic Pollution? An Explorative Study on the Influence of a Documentary on the Public, Media and Political Agendas31
Environmental Literature as Persuasion: An Experimental Test of the Effects of Reading Climate Fiction30
Animal Agriculture and Climate Change in the US and UK Elite Media: Volume, Responsibilities, Causes and Solutions29
Engaging People on Climate Change: The Role of Emotional Responses29
Of Society, Nature, and Health: How Perceptions of Specific Risks and Benefits of Genetically Engineered Foods Shape Public Rejection27
The Mobilizing Power of Influencers for Pro-Environmental Behavior Intentions and Political Participation26
A Research Agenda for Climate Change Communication and Public Opinion: The Role of Scientific Consensus Messaging and Beyond22
Changing the World One Meme at a Time: The Effects of Climate Change Memes on Civic Engagement Intentions21
#fighteverycrisis: Pandemic Shifts in Fridays for Future’s Protest Communication Frames21
Stimulating Sustainable Food Choices Using Virtual Reality: Taking an Environmental vs Health Communication Perspective on Enhancing Response Efficacy Beliefs21
Competing Crises? Media Coverage and Framing of Climate Change During the COVID-19 Pandemic19
Societal Debates About Emerging Genetic Technologies: Toward a Science of Public Engagement19
Individualism, Structuralism, and Climate Change19
Food for Thought: Investigating Communication Strategies to Counteract Moral Disengagement Regarding Meat Consumption19
Mapping the Field of Climate Change Communication 1993–2018: Geographically Biased, Theoretically Narrow, and Methodologically Limited19
Place-based Climate Change Communication and Engagement in Canada’s Provincial North: Lessons Learned from Climate Champions18
Pro-Environmental Behavior Predicted by Media Exposure, SNS Involvement, and Cognitive and Normative Factors18
#sustainablefashion – A Conceptual Framework for Sustainable Fashion Discourse on Twitter18
China’s Pathway to Climate Sustainability: A Diachronic Framing Analysis of People’s Daily’s Coverage of Climate Change (1995–2018)18
Critical, Engaged and Change-oriented Scholarship in Environmental Communication. Six Methodological Dilemmas to Think With18