Misinformation and rhetoric in current public discourse make climate change denial a difficult viewpoint to argue against by policy and scientific arguments alone. The public is more persuaded by personal stories of influence rather than sound logic. Instead of traditional arguments, we created covert visual narratives that communicate the values espoused by climate action without framing it as an argument for climate action. Such implicit influences are designed for particular goals of climate action, such as individual responsibility, long-term vision, and collective conservation strategies, utilizing design fiction to narratively engage even antagonistic viewpoints like climate change denial. The comic tabloid Drizzle seeks to engage audiences visually with personal virtues that align with climate action without policy-based, overt arguments. In audience evaluations, we found that stories designed for particular psychological influence in climate action can activate the goals espoused without declaring factual knowledge about climate change. The climate comics can also lead to self-reported pro-climate actions to some extent. This espouses the use of objects designed for psychological purposes in pro-climate actions as opposed to explicit argumentative declarations.