The key challenge of our time is to resolve the environmental crisis while sustaining human well-being for present and future generations. All of my research is motivated by this challenge. I am convinced that solutions to this challenge cannot be satisfactorily addressed by any one academic discipline operating alone. Instead, resolving this challenge involves the integration of various disciplines, including philosophy, history, ecology, economics, and sustainability science. My interdisciplinary collaborators come from a wide range of disciplines, including philosophy (decision theory; history and philosophy of economics, biology, and ecology; environmental philosophy; value theory), sustainability science, geography, and nutrition science. Currently, I have seven cross-cutting interdisciplinary research projects or themes: (1) environmental philosophy; (2) environmental decision-making; (3) sustainability and human well-being; (4) the nature of interdisciplinary science during the Anthropocene; (5) human well-being and health; (6) climate change and civilization collapse; (7) the entanglement of the Mi’kmaq and Acadians during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. The red thread that runs through all of my work is, in one word, ameliorative — to help ensure that a habitable planet with human flourishing is bequeathed to future generations.