The chapter focuses on a visual ethno-climatology case study developed with the research partners in Tajikistan's Pamir Mountains. It contrasts two climate knowledge system outcomes and highlights the ongoing marginalization of audio-visual findings within so called global environmental assessments and communications. The chapter outlines the political development of positivist climate science assessment and its links to dominant policy paradigms. The collaborative media project arose from the necessity to address the issue of taking seriously indigenous women's knowledge of climate change as it relates to both local and global socio-environmental change and the melting glaciers in the Pamir Mountains of Tajikistan. The use of visual methods within mixed methods approaches in part responds to the call by Rocheleau and Nightingale to employ mixed methods to address gendered subjectivities in relation to environmental change. Traditionally, Pamiri women carry out domestic and light agricultural activities, but are rarely given responsible positions in regional resource governance.