Don’t Stop Thinking About Tomorrow is a new musical addressing the issues of manmade climate change, by using human stories instead of frightening statistics.

Chickenshed’s artistic director Lou Stein says: “Scientists have had their go at bringing to our minds the global effects of not caring for our earth. It is now up to artists to touch our hearts and bring the issue closer home.”

The issue of climate change is a key part of the zeitgeist of today. If you look online, pick up a newspaper, or tune into global debate - climate change is at the heart of today's main anxieties - especially amongst young people.

Science and statistics seem to divide people's views, but perhaps the issues which climate change presents to us is best solved by artists and not scientists.

The theatre will focus on the hopes and dreams of the world and how climate change affects the way we think now, the way we pave the way for our future, and the way we use our resources.

The story is told through the eyes of a fictional installation artist, photographer and video artist with a research explorer's instinct. His name is Oscar Buhari and he is of African descent, but grew up in the industrial North of England in the shadow of tall industrial chimney's belching out toxic carbons and smoke.

Don't Stop Thinking about Tomorrow is Buhari's performance installation which both documents various approaches to positive solutions of the effects of climate change and asks us all to take part in making small steps to change the destructive path we are on. Buhari puts his artistic talents to a use with a grand purpose - to artistically document the human response's to the effects of climate change.

Chickenshed, Chase Side, Southgate, N14 4PE, March 8 to 31 with a sign interpreted performance on March 22 at 7pm, a captioned performance on March 23 at 7pm and an audio described performance on March 24. Details: 020 8292 9222