Preserving Large Landscapes is Women's Work

A Session by Lavinia Currier
Eco-activist, Conservationist, Filmmaker, Pu'u O Hoku Ranch

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About this session

Lavinia shares her view on the balance/imbalance between wild animals and plants, co-evolution, and 'invasive species.' She offers why the arts are an important ally in 'saving' endangered species. Lavinia also shares her vision for connectivity between wild landscapes on the North American continent in the form of wildlife corridors, and why this matters.

Lavinia Currier

Lavinia Currier grew up between a farm in Virginia and New York City where in elementary school she founded 'Save Our Wildlife' after attending the first Earth Day. She studied religion and poetry at Harvard, then worked in Nepal with tigers. With her three children she stewards lands on Molokai, Hawaii and in the Southern San Juans of Colorado, reestablishing native forests of Hawaii and in Colorado, re-wilding lost species. She is the director of Sacharuna Foundation, supporting the rights of Indigenous peoples and endangered species.

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