Chesapeake Conversations Podcast
from Chesapeake Conservancy
Listen to the Trailer
About Chesapeake Conversations
Cleaning up the Chesapeake Bay is one of the largest and longest running ecosystem restoration efforts in the world. Over the last 50 years, we’ve invested billions to restore the Bay, and the world is watching to see how the Chesapeake responds. Chesapeake Conversations, hosted by Chesapeake Conservancy President & CEO Joel Dunn, takes an in-depth look at what’s working for the Chesapeake — and what’s not.
We’re launching with 4 episodes and will be posting new episodes featuring conversations with leaders in the conservation movement. Subscribe now wherever you find your podcasts or listen to an episode below.
A Brighter Future for the Chesapeake
A new year and new Administration will bring us even closer toward achieving our conservation goals. In this episode, meet Executive Vice President Mark Conway who recently joined our team. Hear our exciting plans to help inspire new conservationists to restore the health of the Bay and ignite our efforts to conserve 30% of the Chesapeake’s lands by 2030.
Technology Puts Conservation in Your Hands
Information and technology is democratizing conservation and empowering people everywhere to protect the environment where they live. It is literally up to us now — you and me.
Public Funds Are Not Enough
We need you, Wall Street. The government can’t fund the Chesapeake’s cleanup on its own. It’s going to take private investment to get the job done. The future of our Chesapeake Bay, and indeed our planet, depends on it.
Save Half of the Chesapeake for Nature
A hero to many conservationists, E.O. Wilson from Harvard University, has called for the protection of half the earth to protect biodiversity. Using precision conservation, we can do this in the Chesapeake, conserving 30% by 2030 and 50% by 2050. Imagine the legacy we can leave behind.
Data the New Driver in Conservation
We live in a brave new world where information is power. Think about what big data did for the banking and health care industries. Imagine if we could do the same for conservation…We are. It’s called precision conservation.