This chapter considers how understanding of virtue epistemology might be enhanced by exploring it in light of a series of broad environmental contexts ranging from the impacts of local environments on epistemic lives, to wider perspectives examining key virtues and vices relevant to studying the natural world and global environmental phenomena. It also considers in greater depth some of the ways in which green spaces and natural environments might be especially epistemically virtue-conducive, while polluted spaces can undermine our epistemic activities. M. R. Hoffarth and G. Hodson find that perceiving environmentalists as a threat to society plays a strong role in right-wing climate change denial and rejection of environmental policies; antipathy toward environmentalists and their social agenda leads to rejection of climate change science. Climate change and many other environmental harms and injustices would seem to satisfy these criteria.