Restoration Roundtables: Kat Imhoff

Tuesday, September 12, 2017 - 12:00pm to 1:30pm

Location: OpenGrounds

The Restoration Roundtables annual series begins with a presentation from Kat Imhoff, President and CEO of The Montpelier Foundation.

Join us at OpenGrounds to hear speak about her 30-year career in conservation and preservation, and her current leadership at Montpelier. You can learn more about the Restoration Roundtables here

Restoration Roundtables: Keith Bowers

Tuesday, October 10, 2017 - 12:00pm

Location: OpenGrounds

For nearly three decades, Keith Bowers has been at the forefront of applied ecology, land conservation and sustainable design. As the founder and president of Biohabitats, Keith has built a multidisciplinary organization focused on regenerative design—the blurring of boundaries between conservation planning, ecological restoration and sustainable design.

His work has spanned the scale from site-specific ecosystem restoration projects involving wetland, river, woodland and coastal habitat restoration to regional watershed management and conservation planning, to the development of comprehensive sustainability programs for communities and campuses throughout the country.

You can learn more about the Restoration Roundtables here

Restoration Roundtables: Dana Nelson

Friday, November 17, 2017 - 11:30am

Location: OpenGrounds

Dana Nelson is the Gertrude Conaway Vanderbilt Chair of the Department of English at Vanderbilt University.

Her roundtable will take place from 11:30am-1pm at OpenGrounds. You can learn more about the Restoration Roundtables here

Restoration Roundtables: Caitlin DeSilvey

Tuesday, April 10, 2018 - 12:00pm

Location: OpenGrounds

Caitlin DeSilvey is an Associate Professor of Cultural Geography at the University of Exeter. Her most recent book, Curated Decay: Heritage Beyond Saving (2017) transports readers from derelict homesteads to Cold War test sites and proposes rethinking the care of certain vulnerable sites in terms of ecology and entropy, explaining how we must adopt an ethical stance that allows us to collaborate with—rather than defend against—natural processes.