Lori supports outreach, recruitment and onboarding for ELP’s Fellowship Programs. The founder of the non-profit civic group Sustainable Cherry Hill and former Director for Green Schools at The Delaware Valley Green Building Council, Lori also provides digital marketing and outreach services to mission-based organizations through her company, Take This Journey, LLC. An alumna of the Cloud Institute for Sustainability Education's and LaSalle Non-Profit Center's Certificate Programs, Lori is also an ELP Senior Fellow (ERN ’10), a LEED Green Associate and was named as USGBC "Best of Green Schools" Ambassador in 2013. The proud mom of two adult children, she currently lives in Philadelphia, PA with her husband and very large dog, Oliver.
Teri leads ELP's internal and external Diversity, Equity and Inclusion (DEI) strategies and programming, including the design and implementation of the Doris Duke Conservation Scholars Alumni Network, RAY Marine Conservation Diversity Fellowship and the DEI curriculum design and facilitation in ELP's regional and national programs and consulting projects. Teri has more than a decade of experience in developing and training diverse leaders and communities to facilitate behavior and social change. She holds a Masters in Adult Learning and Global Change from the University of British Columbia with a specialization in intercultural training and education from American University and a Bachelors in International Studies and Spanish from the University of Richmond.
Teri has designed and facilitated leadership development trainings and programs for hundreds of social change leaders in the US and abroad, working for organizations that include Peace Corps, Phelps Stokes, 2Seeds, Management Sciences for Health, Rare and the International Fund for Animal Welfare.
Teri is a fierce advocate for social justice and supports social change movements that envision and demand a more just and sustainable future. Teri uses participatory methods and dialogue education to create inclusive spaces that support individuals and communities learning and growth. She is passionate about developing the skills, network and opportunities for diverse emerging leaders to transform themselves, their communities and the social change sector.
Teri is originally from Canada, she grew up mostly in Toronto, Montreal and upstate NY and has been based in Arlington, Virginia for the last 10 years. She recently moved to DC and lives with her husband and two cats.
As the Digital Communications Manager, Rasheena manages the strategic planning and day-to-day communications of the Doris Duke Conservation Scholars Program Alumni (DDCSP-alumni) network, including updating and disseminating all DDSCF-alumni web and social media content. Rasheena also works closely with the Program Manager for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion to develop online programming and digital content to facilitate capacity building, online community engagement and career opportunities for the Doris Duke Conservation Scholar Alumni.
Originally from Chicago’s west side communities Austin and K-Town, she received her B.A. in Rhetoric from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and a M.A. Ed.in Urban Environmental Education from Antioch University Seattle/IslandWood. Rasheena has a diverse background in communications that includes teaching, public speaking, writing, mixed media, environmental education, community engagement and project management. Her writing has appeared in HuffPost, Mountaineer Magazine, South Seattle Emerald, Austin Weekly News, Embrace Race, and various other publications across the country. One of her writings was cited in Donna Y. Ford's book Telling Our Stories: Culturally Different Adults Reflect on Growing Up in Single-parent Families. Her graduate research included exploring how cultural heritage directs community relationships with food within urban food systems and using assessment as a tool for community engagement. She was a Walker Communications Fellow with the National Audubon Society where she focused on digital storytelling and environmental justice through environmental journalism. She has also taught writing at the community college level and worked in career services at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where she received an award for outstanding service in Student Affairs.
Errol manages the day-to-day operations of ELP in addition to the recruitment and selection process of ELP's regional networks, oversees the development and planning of fellowship programming and supports ELP's national network of over 900 Senior Fellows. Previously, Errol was a public health fellow at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency where he worked on community outreach programs and the development of international cohort studies to investigate the environment's impact on children's health and development. Errol served in the U.S. Peace Corps as a health volunteer in The Gambia, West Africa and was a Crisis Corps Volunteer in New Orleans, LA where he contributed to the response effort of Hurricane Katrina. Errol currently serves on the Board of the Emerging Wildlife Conservation Leaders Program, and the Board of Impact by Design, he is a former Board Director of Greenbelt Homes Inc., and the Greenbelt Development Corporation. In 2011 Errol was awarded a TogetherGreen Fellowship in recognition of his expertise in leadership and network weaving and in 2013 received an Emerging Leader Grant from the Claneil Foundation.
Jenna manages various components of ELP's programs on a national scale, including the recruitment and selection of Fellows, curriculum development, retreat center logistics, the expansion of ELP's community of leadership practitioners, and the development of lifelong learning opportunities for ELP's Senior Fellow community. Jenna has 15 years of experience working with environmental non-profits in leadership positions, including The Northwest Earth Institute, Wild Gift, The Trust for Public Land, and the Nature Conservancy. Jenna has a BA in Environmental Studies and Anthropology from Skidmore College, an MA in Urban and Environmental Policy and Planning from Tufts University, and an MBA in Sustainable Systems from Pinchot University. Jenna is both a Wild Gift Fellow and a Senior Fellow of the Environmental Leadership Program. Jenna has contributed to a variety of magazines and published her first book in 2008, entitled "Best Hikes with Dogs, Boston and Beyond.” She currently resides in Portland, Oregon.
As Program Coordinator for the Roger Arliner Young (RAY) Marine Conservation Diversity Fellowship, Jordan performs the planning and execution of the RAY Fellowship Program, leading outreach and recruitment efforts, screening applicants, providing program development and logistic support, and managing the Program website. Jordan provides similar support for the Regional and National Fellowship Programs as well.
Prior to joining ELP, Jordan worked with the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) as a RAY Fellow, examining the socio-economic, political, and cultural contexts of fish-dependent communities, and helping the EDF Oceans Program better understand the institutions (formal and informal) and power dynamics which must be considered to produce equitable management solutions for all human rights-holders. With a focus on women, Jordan led the development of survey instruments to highlight the fish-related roles and contributions of women, and diagnose opportunities and challenges for their further recognition in policy, participation in fishery management and decision-making, and access to fish resources and benefits. Jordan also served on the EDF’s Diversity Committee, promoting a culture of diversity, equity, and inclusion both internally at the EDF and in the diverse communities with which it engages. Jordan earned his B.S. in Natural Resources and Environmental Science from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, with a concentration in Human Dimensions of the Environment. In addition to his work at ELP, Jordan serves as an instructor for BollyX, the Bollywood Workout in Boston, MA.