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Access for All- How do we Make Nature Conservation More Inclusive?

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Our panel discusses how Norfolk Wildlife Trust can be more inclusive

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Like all institutions, Norfolk Wildlife Trust has a history: a history that is largely white, male, heterosexual and able-bodied. While we have achieved amazing things for nature over almost a century, we're interested in how much more we can achieve in the future -- both for people and for wildlife -- by making our reserves, our events, our publications and our workplaces accessible to every member of society. Our panel, which includes Head of Science at BirdLife International, Stuart Butchart, Senior Curator in Charge of Birds at the Natural History Museum, Alex Bond and author of ‘I Belong Here: A Journey Along the Backbone of Britain’ Anita Sethi, brings a wealth of experience and insight to the discussion.

Time: 6.50pm available to join, 7pm talk

Suggested donation £5

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This event will be open to join, via Zoom , from 6:50pm with the talk beginning at 7pm

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Organizer Norfolk Wildlife Trust

Organizer of Access for All- How do we Make Nature Conservation More Inclusive?

Norfolk Wildlife Trust is the oldest Wildlife Trust in the country. The purchase of 400 acres of marsh at Cley on the north Norfolk coast in 1926 to be held ‘in perpetuity as a bird breeding sanctuary’ provided a blueprint for nature conservation which has now been replicated across the UK. Our vision for Norfolk: where the future of wildlife is protected and enhanced through sympathetic management and people are connected with and inspired by Norfolk’s wildlife and wild spaces.

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