Stehelin property, NS (Photo by Mike Dembeck)

Stehelin property, NS (Photo by Mike Dembeck)

How to mitigate climate change in Nova Scotia

August 31, 2016
Halifax, NS


Join us in Halifax for a discussion on climate change and options

Thursday, September 1st at 5:30 pm
Lindsay Children’s Room, 2nd Floor Halifax Central Library, 5440 Spring Garden Road, Halifax

Join Nature Conservancy of Canada’s carbon and climate change expert, Rob Wilson, for an introduction on the importance of conservation in response to climate change, as well as key aspects of NCC’s work in this field. 

Rob will discuss the importance of conserving natural areas to protect their critical role in absorbing and holding carbon.  He will also present the potential use of forest carbon projects to generate offsets as a meaningful response to greenhouse gas emissions, while benefiting wildlife and people. This short and spirited presentation will begin at 5:30 p.m. and be followed by informal discussion on this very timely topic.

Rob Wilson is currently the Director of Carbon Finance at Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) and holds a B.A., an M.B.A. and a Diploma in Resource Management (Forestry) from the University of Toronto. He is responsible for managing NCC’s carbon finance program and conservation offset activities. 

The Nature Conservancy of Canada runs a world-class, conservation-based forest carbon project on the Darkwoods conservation lands in British Columbia.  The offsets generated by this project are used to finance NCC’s further conservation and long term care of this iconic landscape.

Space is Limited –  Please RSVP with our Halifax office to reserve your spot

*Light snacks and coffee will be provided.

The Nature Conservancy of Canada (NCC) is the country’s leading land conservation charity; for almost 55 years, we have helped protect over 70,000 acres in Atlantic Canada and over 1.1 million hectares (2.8 million acres) nationwide. In Nova Scotia, we have worked here since 1971 preserving over 30,000 acres of wetlands, forests and coastal shoreline areas across the province. 

With help from local communities; NCC identifies, protects and cares for important land so that it remains healthy, forever. NCC protected natural areas remain accessible so that groups, families and individuals can continue to use them for health, education and recreation. NCC hosts volunteer activities and events each year to connect neighbours to our nature reserves. NCC is proud to receive top ratings from MoneySense Magazine, The Financial Post and Charity Intelligence.

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Media Contact:

Kathryn Morse
Director of Communications - Atlantic Provinces

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