This chapter argues the notion of women's embodied environmental responsibility the idea that, through the careful management of reproduction, women fulfill a social responsibility to help slow global population growth, and associated pressure on the environment represents a fragmented understanding of bodies, reproduction, climate change, and the environment more broadly. Building cross-movement alliances for social, environmental, climate, and reproductive justice offers a solid path toward necessary reintegrations of body, environment, community, and planet. According to the logic linking population growth with global climate change (GCC), broad access to contraceptives offers three key solutions: it facilitates women's control over reproductive decision-making, thereby enhancing their social empowerment; it helps reduce the future number of greenhouse gas-emitting resource users; it reduces the burden on families and communities as they struggle to adapt to the already apparent effects of GCC, by ensuring that there are fewer demands on food, education, healthcare, and other basic social services.