Hey Bilal, what an excellent question; one that certainly doesn't have that one 'magical' answer.
From what I've been able to research behind the psychology of Climate Change is that naturally our brains are hardwired to ignore it. This issue is complicated, unfamiliar, invisible and slow-moving. We cannot see the gases burning in the atmosphere, there is no impending exact deadline of doom that would motivate us to take action, and there is no reprimand nor positive reinforcement, to our actions.
Many of us see images in the media of melting icecaps, raising temperatures and sea levels; these photos unconsciously tell people that environmental concerns are distant problems that won't affect us personally. The issue is that climate change is typically framed as solely an environmental problem, this isn't the case - a changing climate will trigger other global crises.
It is the way we go about communicating about climate action that needs to change - 'we live in a time in which the combination of human creativity, technology, wealth, knowledge and international corporation may be able to respond to it'.
One of my favourite quotes by Johan Norberg16 (a Swedish author and historian of ideas with a devotion to promoting economic globalisation) states in his book (Progress: Ten Reasons to Look Forward to the Future) that we have made more progress over the last 100 years than in the first 100,000.
This article says it much better than me: here17
But I hope this helps.