1. "SustainaClaus" Philip McMaster addressing participants in conference hall of the UN climate conference, holding up sign with symbol for "caring currency" and stuffed animals
2. "SustainaClaus" talking in conference hall, with activist holding poster with Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)
3. Activists holding SDG poster
4. Participants listening to "SustainaClaus"
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Philip McMaster, advocate of more sustainable life:
"Greta's (Thunberg) message of the adults are not stepping up to the plate, adults are not doing what they are supposed to do, is absolutely true. Look at here at COP25, we've got the same problem. Year after year after year, these countries and their representatives – the representatives are only representatives of the countries – but their countries, their political systems are resisting the absolutely necessary change, the emergency footing we're in."
6. Pins on Santa Claus clothing reading "All I want for Xmas is Article 6" and "All I want for Xmas is the Paris Rulebook"
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Philip McMaster, advocate of more sustainable life:
"Have joy in the season, not this stress and pressure to buy a lot of stuff in a shopping mall. And then you get home and people don't even appreciate it. So let's stop that, let's have people have fun this holiday season, and be part of the solution."
8. Poster with lyrics of "The Panic Song"
9. SOUNDBITE (English) Philip McMaster, advocate of more sustainable life:
"(holding soft toy Panda into camera) So, the Panda is asking you to do three things: number one - smile and make other people happy, number two - change something about yourself because you can't change others, stop a bad habit and start a good habit, and number three – unplug."
10. "SustainaClaus" campaigning at UN climate conference
Philip McMaster, an advocate of more sustainable life clad in Santa Claus clothing, spread his message at the UN climate conference in Madrid on Thursday.
"SustainaClaus", as he calls himself, made a plea to parents around the world to try to become more sustainable and caring in the coming holiday seasons, and to step up action.
He echoes climate activist Greta Thunberg's message that adults and world governments are not doing enough to mitigate climate change.
The 16-year-old Swedish teenager has become the face of a new generation of environmental activists, drawing large crowds with her appearances at protests and conferences over the past year and a half.
"SustainaClaus" is asking parents to make and share their own gifts by hand, eliminate packaging and invest in time with their children.
Parents around the world need to minimize consumption and stress, he said.