Drew Robinson

Digital Advocacy and Outreach Manager

Drew Robinson, CBF's Digital Advocacy and Outreach Manager, with his wife, Heather, and dog, Sparky, at the mouth of the Magothy River in Annapolis, MD.

Drew Robinson serves as CBF's Digital Advocacy and Outreach Manager. When not assembling action alerts, sending e-mails to members, or writing "This Week in the Watershed," he enjoys getting out in the field telling stories of Bay savers in action.

Hailing from the Garden State, he attained his love for the environment on frequent camping trips on the way to earning his Eagle Scout. After graduating from Dickinson College, Drew taught English on the small island of Pohnpei, Micronesia and led a multi-state campaign organizing young Evangelicals towards greater awareness and activism addressing environmental stewardship and climate change.

In his free time Drew loves reading history books and playing and watching sports, particularly the New York Yankees and Rutgers football. His favorite spot on the Bay is the mouth of the Magothy River, which he visits frequently on evening strolls with his wife, Heather, son, Nathaniel, and energetic dog, Sparky. 


Drew's Posts

  • This Week in the Watershed: The Ripple Effect

    November 9, 2018

    We face numerous issues cleaning up the Chesapeake Bay and its rivers and streams. And these issues are interconnected.

  • This Week in the Watershed: The Bay Ballot

    November 2, 2018

    Tuesday's elections may determine the success or failure of the Chesapeake Bay cleanup.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Your Air at Risk

    October 26, 2018

    Most living creatures, whether they walk, swim, or crawl, are harmed by poor air quality. And if the EPA rolls back two critical Clean Air Act initiatives, our climate, health, and water quality could suffer.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Dropping Temps, Changing Bay

    October 19, 2018

    Autumn is officially here, as temperatures have plummeted this past week. And the Bay and its rivers and streams are reacting to the dramatic shift.

  • This Week in the Watershed: An Oyster Revival

    October 12, 2018

    Before the Chesapeake was first explored by Captain John Smith in 1608, the Bay was known for its oysters. But the magnitude of the Bay's oyster population has dropped precipitously since the days when Smith wrote that oysters "lay thick as stones."

  • This Week in the Watershed: Resisting Rollbacks

    October 5, 2018

    It was less than a generation ago that America was confronted with the consequences of the degradation of the environment.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Living with a Smoker

    September 28, 2018

    Higher rates of asthma, increased chances of lung cancer, chronic bronchitis. These are just a few of the health impacts caused by the long-term breathing of fine particulate matter.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Breathe Easy?

    September 21, 2018

    Most understand that how we treat the land has a direct correlation to the health of our waterways. But often overlooked is the major impact air pollution has on water quality.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Rain Repercussions

    September 14, 2018

    All eyes are south of the Bay watershed this week, as Hurricane Florence barrels towards the Carolinas. The storm is predicted to cause billions of dollars in damage, with historic flooding and devastating storm surge forecast.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Hellbent on Clean Water

    September 7, 2018

    The Keystone State is renowned for its abundance of beautiful rivers, streams, and creeks. But roughly 19,000 miles of Keystone State rivers and streams are polluted. And one of its native critters is suffering.

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