You are invited to a one of a kind SAVE THE FROGS! event in the United Kingdom! Join us in Cambridge on September 18th, 2019 from 2-5pm for an afternoon of amphibian conservation presentations and discussions at world-famous Cambridge University.
SAVE THE FROGS! has joined forces with Froglife, the Amphibian Survival Alliance, and the Cambridge & Peterborough Amphibian and Reptile Group to raise awareness of amphibian population declines and to provide updates on the status of amphibian conservation efforts in the UK and globally. Come and find out what is being done to save amphibians from extinction, and how you can help!
- Kathy Wormald
- Froglife CEO
- Steven Allain
- Cambridgeshire & Peterborough Amphibian & Reptile Group Chairman
- Presentation: "Amphibian Conservation in Cambridgeshire"
- Dr. Laurence Jarvis,
- Froglife Science & Research Manager
- Presentation: "Research Projects at Froglife"
- Dr. Helen Meredith
- Amphibian Survival Alliance (c/o Synchronicity Earth) Executive Director
- Presentation: "A Partnership for Global Amphibian Conservation"
- Break & Refreshments
- Dr. Kerry M. Kriger
- SAVE THE FROGS! Founder, Executive Director & Ecologist
- Winner of Froglife's 2012 Newt Year Honour for "The High Profile Person Representing Amphibians and Reptiles".
- Presentation: "SAVE THE FROGS! -- Translating Science into Action"
- Tickets are now gone...the event is full!
David Attenborough Building
Main Seminar Room (1.25 a&b), First floor
If you have any queries, please email Froglife's Communications & Fundraising Officer at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Kerry Kriger is the Founder & Executive Director of SAVE THE FROGS!, a nonprofit organization that has held over 2,000 educational events in 57 countries to raise awareness of the world’s rapidly disappearing amphibian populations. He is also a musician who has been studying, teaching, recording and performing the classical music of northern India on bamboo flute since 1996. Dr. Kriger holds a Ph.D. in Environmental Science and has traveled to over 65 countries. His nonprofit efforts in western Africa led him to being inducted as Chief of Environment and Development in the remote village of Yawkrom, in the Western Region of Ghana.
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