Treesong

Hi! My name is Treesong.

I’m a father, husband, author, talk radio host, and Real-Life Superhero. I write fiction, nonfiction, and poetry, mostly about climate change. I also review, recommend, and sell other people’s books about climate change, superheroes, and beyond.

My site has a wide range of content for you to enjoy. What are you here to do today?


Learn more about Treesong.
Read Treesong’s writing.
Read Treesong’s blog.
Visit Treesong’s Bookshop.
Visit Treesong’s Climate Resource Center.
Visit Treesong’s print bookshop on Bookshop.org.
Read and support Treesong’s work on Ko-fi.com.


If you’re here to read my writing, the best places to look are my writing page, my blog, my Bookshop, and my Ko-fi.

If you’re here to learn about the climate crisis, climate solutions, and climate justice, be sure to check out my Climate Resource Center.

If you want to stay up to date on my writing, new releases, superhero adventures, and other news, please subscribe to my newsletter and follow me on social media (Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, TikTok).

If you want to support my writing and climate communication, please subscribe to my Ko-fi. For as little as one dollar per month, you can read all of my writing and support my work!

Whatever you’re here for, thanks for visiting! If you have any other questions or feedback, feel free to contact me.


Most Recent Blog Posts

  • Would you read interactive climate fiction?
    Would You Read Interactive Climate Fiction?

    Climate fiction is going mainstream. A growing number of novels, movies, TV shows, and other works of fiction are referencing the climate crisis as a significant or even central part of the plot and setting. There’s a Climate Fiction Writers League, climate fiction writing contests like Imagine 2200, and groups like Good Energy working to improve the quantity and quality of climate fiction in print and digital media.

    But what about interactive climate fiction?

  • Which climate music sounds better?

    Did you know that you can use climate data sets to create music?

    Climate data sonification is the process of turning climate data sets into sound — in this case, music. I wrote a blog entry about this back in April of 2023 titled Turning Climate Data Into Music. Now that I’m delving into the world of audiobook production, I’ve decided that it’s also time to revive my interest in creating music using climate data sets.

    Thanks to the wonders of modern technology, anyone with internet access can make instrumental music tracks based directly on climate data sets (or any other data sets). All you have to do is find, convert, or create a data file (.xls, xlsx, .csv, .ods) and upload it to a web-based tool called TwoTone that translates the data into music. You can choose among several computer-generated instruments, combine multiple tracks, use the arpeggio settings to give the data a more musical sound, preview the results in your browser, and export the results in .mp3 or .pcm format.

  • Let’s get creative with our climate communication
    Climate Communication
    Treesong created this Climate Communication art using the a climate warming stripe graphic. The original climate warming stripe graphic was created by Professor Ed Hawkins (University of Reading) and used in accordance with the Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0) license.

    The end of one calendar year and the start of another is often a great time to reflect on the course of our lives and the state of the world. This is particularly true when it comes to the climate crisis.

    What happened with climate change in 2023? What might happen in 2024? What can we do about it?

  • Winter Ebook Sale (2023)

    Happy winter! I’m pleased to announce that I’m having a big Winter Ebook Sale in honor of all of the winter holidays.

    On December 21 (Winter Solstice) through December 25 (Christmas), all of my ebooks will be 50% off. This means that you can buy each ebook for just $2 instead of the usual $4.

  • A Tale of Two Novels: Hope and Grief in Climate Fiction
    A Tale of Two Novels: Hope and Grief in Climate Fiction.

    There is no single magic bullet solution to the climate crisis. There is also no single “right way” to feel about the climate crisis, as I explore in my climate poetry book, All the Climate Feels. Instead, there is a complex landscape of deep feelings and meaningful responses to the climate crisis.

    With these two novels, I’m exploring two sides of my response to the climate crisis. One side is hopeful and solutions-oriented, looking for ways to make something like Solardale possible in the real world in my own town and elsewhere. One side is grieving and resistance-oriented, looking for ways to process my climate grief and hold powerful individuals and institutions responsible for their willful contributions to the climate crisis.

    Both of these sides are necessary components of a comprehensive and effective response to the climate crisis. And I hope that both of these novels will be thoroughly entertaining tales that make important contributions to public discourse on the climate crisis.