Seminario en línea gratuito "Áreas Protegidas para Todos" - ¡Registrese AHORA!

Free webinar series "Protected Areas for Everyone"- Register NOW!

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Estimad@s amig@s:

De parte del Centro para el Manejo de Áreas Protegidas de la Universidad Estatal de Colorado y nuestros socios de los  Programas Internacionales del Servicio Forestal de EE.UU.,  nos complace anunciar una serie de seminarios en línea bilingües (español-ingles), "Áreas Protegidas para Todos."

 "Áreas Protegidas para Todos" presenta a panelistas de todo el mundo que abordarán temas globales relacionados con las áreas protegidas. La primera parte de esta serie, "Construyendo Resiliencia" (agosto-octubre de 2020) les permitirá escuchar diversas perspectivas de los panelistas sobre cómo perseverar a través de la crisis y desarrollar la resiliencia para sostener y mejorar los beneficios de las áreas protegidas para todos. ¡Nuestras primeras sesiones en inglés y español comienzan el 25 y 27 de agosto! Les invitamos a hacer clic en el enlace a continuación y registrarse en todas y cada una de nuestras sesiones de seminarios en línea que le interesa. Este seminario en línea está abierto a cualquier persona interesada, así que por favor comparta esta información con su red profesional. ¡Esperamos que usted y sus colegas puedan asistir estos eventos!

Para obtener más información sobre este serie de seminarios en línea, incluso los enlaces a las páginas de registro para cada seminario, visite: https://bit.ly/3gAM9wi

 Favor notar que se requiere registrarse para sesiones individuales de nuestra serie de seminarios en línea. Si la sesión del seminario en linea llega a la capacidad maxima de 500 personas el día del evento, puede visitar la página de Facebook  https://www.facebook.com/centerforprotectedareamanagementpara ver una transmisión simultánea de Facebook Live.  Si no puede asistir a las presentaciones en vivo,  estarán grabados y  disponibles también después en el Sitio Web de CSU-CPAM.

La segunda parte de esta serie de webinars, sobre  "Equidad e Inclusión" se ofrecerá desde febrero hasta abril de 2021. Esté atento a su correo electrónico y nuestra página de web durante el inicio de 2021 para recibir información sobre la segunda parte de nuestra serie de seminarios en línea!

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Dear Friends:

On behalf of Colorado State University's Center for Protected Area Management (CSU-CPAM) and our partners at the US Forest Service International Programs, we are excited to announce the first part of a 2-part bilingual (English-Spanish) webinar series, "Protected Areas for Everyone."

"Protected Areas for Everyone" features panelists from around the world that will address global topics related to protected areas. The first part of this webinar series on  "Building Resilience" (August-October 2020) will allow you to listen to diverse perspectives from panelists on persevering through crises and building resilience to sustain and enhance the benefits of protected areas for all. The first sessions in English and Spanish start August 25th and 27th respectively! We invite you to click on the link below and register for any and all of our webinar sessions. These webinars are open to anyone interested, so please do share this information with your professional network! We hope you and your colleagues are able to join us!

For more information on this webinar series, including links to the individual webinar registration pages for each webinar, visit:  https://bit.ly/3gAM9wi

Please note that registration for individual sessions is required to attend our webinar series. If a webinar session has reached the maximum capacity of 500 participants on the day of the webinar, you may visit CSU-CPAM's Facebook site https://www.facebook.com/centerforprotectedareamanagement to watch a simultaneous Facebook Live broadcast.  The webinars will be taped and available for later viewing on our CPAM website at well.

Please note that part 2 of this webinar series,  "Equity and Inclusion" will be offered from February through April 2021. Please keep an eye out at the beginning of 2021 for information regarding the second part of our webinar series.

 

Jim Barborak

Co-Director Center for Protected Area Management, Colorado State University

Jim Barborak is Co-Director of the Center for Protected Area Management at Colorado State University, an outreach arm of the Warner College of Natural Resources at CSU. His B.S. and M.S. in natural resources are from Ohio State University, and he took additional coursework mid-career at the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies. His specialties include protected areas and corridor planning and management; wildlife management; conservation finance, policy and governance; capacity building; and ecotourism. He began his career working for county government in his native Ohio, and then joined the US Peace Corps Volunteer and was assigned to work with the Honduran Wildlife Department. That began an international career now spanning more than 40 years. He has worked for US, Costa Rican and Honduran government conservation agencies, as a consultant to several UN organizations including UNESCO, the UN Development Program and FAO, as a private consultant, and for universities. He has worked in nearly 30 countries, particularly in Latin America and the Caribbean, but also in Africa and Asia. He is an active member of the World Commission on Protected Areas and serves on several of its specialist groups, including those on Tourism, Conservation Finance, Capacity Building, and Indigenous Peoples, Local Communities and Equity. He is a native English speaker, fluent in Spanish, and speaks conversational Portuguese. Throughout his career, Jim has worked on efforts to plan and develop increased opportunities for public enjoyment of protected areas, through tourism, recreation, and environmental education programs. At the same time, he has been actively involved in efforts to increase the stream of benefits to local communities and indigenous populations living in and around protected areas, through their direct involvement in tourism and through other mechanisms to create employment and improve livelihoods in conservation units, the buffer zones that ring them, and the corridors that connect them.
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