Students in Cairo created a "Solar Scarab," designed by Sarah Riffaat. The traditional beetle symbol is shown pushing the sun across the sky.
The red polar bear was made using organic food dye on the Langjökull glacier in Iceland. Created by artist Bjargey Ólafsdóttir.
Around 3,000 students, teachers, and volunteers in New Delhi created the "Climate Elephant." Daniel Dancer designed this aerial art to ask world leaders not to ignore the elephant in the room.
In Mexico City, over 3,500 people came together to create the "Human Hurricane," designed by Pablo Caballero.
A "Solar Eagle" soars toward Los Angeles. The word next to the eagle means well-being in the Inuit language, which stands for harmony, balance, and health.
Artist Jorge Rodriguez-Gerada depicted the face of a young girl named Ga·la to represent the hope that the Delta del Ebro region of Spain will survive climate change.
Jorge Rodriguez-Gerada, the artist behind the Delta del Ebro, Spain, aerial art poses with Ga·la, the young face behind the art.
In Brighton-Hove, U.K., over 2,000 citizens gathered to create the legend of "King Canute." Radiohead musician Thom Yorke designed this depiction of a king's unsuccessful attempt to control the seas.
Dominicans participating in an aerial art piece.
The Santa Fe Art Institute and community members colored the dry Santa Fe riverbed where water could potentially flow.
Buffalo dancers from the Ohkay Owingeh pueblo stand in the Santa Fe riverbed.
In Cape Town, South Africa, citizens cooked traditional meals using 70 high-powered parabolic solar cookers. After the event, the solar cookers were donated to communities that often do not have electricity.