Conservation Conversations - Q&A with the Alberta Region’s new Regional Vice President
In light of the current situation around the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak, and in an abundance of caution, all in-person events, including Conservation Volunteers, are postponed at present. Watch this space for more information.
Monday, January 25, 2021
This past year, the Nature Conservancy of Canada's (NCC's) Alberta Region welcomed a new regional vice-president, Tom Lynch-Staunton. Join us for an exclusive Q & A with Tom as we discuss his background, his passion for conservation and his vision for NCC’s operations in the province of Alberta.
To ensure that we are able to get to as many questions as possible, participants will be asked to submit questions prior to the webinar.
Space is limited.
Secure your spot today by emailing alberta.RSVP@natureconservancy.ca
About the speaker
Tom Lynch-Staunton at Bunchberry Meadows (Photo by NCC)
Regional Vice-President, Alberta Region
Tom joined NCC after holding senior roles with the Canadian Cattlemen’s Association, and most recently, with Alberta Beef Producers and as head of government relations and policy. Tom has been a mentor in the Cattlemen’s Young Leaders program and has sat on various councils and advisory boards, including the Edmonton Food Council and the Canadian Roundtable for Sustainable Beef, where he chaired the National Beef Sustainability Assessment and Science Advisory Committees. “As someone who has both worked in and enjoy the outdoors, I have a strong passion for conservation and stewardship of our natural areas,” said Tom. “As a former rancher, there is a lot of pride in seeing a healthy and functioning ecosystem with abundant biodiversity as a result of the care of the land we provided. I hope to build upon the great work Bob has accomplished, and I am very excited to be once again working with a great team in conservation.” Beyond collaborating with Alberta’s ranching community and levels of government, Tom has a passion for the outdoors. He shares NCC’s concern about the loss of native grasslands, which are one of the world’s most endangered ecosystems. He relates to it on a personal level having co-managed a fourth-generation cattle operation in Alberta’s foothills.
Please contact Kysha Moradel-Takaguchi, Development Officer
403.515.6860 | email@example.com