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: Threats and Resilience

    May 11, 2018

    Like the victim of Chinese water torture, the Chesapeake Bay seems afflicted by a constant stream of assaults, most of them man-made.

  • This Week in the Watershed: A Big Dam Problem

    May 4, 2018

    It's not often you can see water pollution from space. But a well-known image following Tropical Storm Lee in 2011 has a long, complicated story to tell.

  • This Week in the Watershed: 10 Million Keystone Trees

    April 27, 2018

    Pennsylvania's waters might not contain blue crabs, oysters, or other iconic Chesapeake Bay critters, but with more than 50 percent of the Bay's freshwater flows coming from the Susquehanna River, the Keystone State determines the health of the Chesapeake.

  • This Week in the Watershed: The Biggest Ever

    April 20, 2018

    A recently released study found that not only are Bay grasses flourishing, but the comeback of grasses is one of the few places on Earth where ecological improvements are a direct result of human efforts to reduce pollution.

  • Democracy in Action

    April 18, 2018

    When the new federal funding bill was signed into law a couple weeks ago, it wasn't an accident that it fully supported EPA's Chesapeake Bay Program—a critical piece of Chesapeake restoration.

  • This Week in the Watershed: A Disappearing Act

    April 13, 2018

    After months of meetings, letters, phone calls, and emails, it looked like we were going to take a step, albeit it a small one, towards strengthening Maryland’s outdated Forest Conservation Act. Until the legislation disappeared.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Unfinished Business

    April 6, 2018

    It’s an exciting time on the Bay and its rivers and streams. Ospreys are back, flora is beginning to bloom, and the days are lengthening. And in Richmond and Annapolis, activity is beginning to wind down in the halls of its Capitols.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Embracing Innovation

    March 30, 2018

    Every day we all witness a growing threat to the health of the Chesapeake Bay and its rivers and streams.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Recognizing Success

    March 23, 2018

    In Washington’s polarized atmosphere, issues finding bipartisan support are few and far between. But as the recent FY18 budget reveals, partisanship is often cast aside when clean water is at stake.

  • This Week in the Watershed: Picture Perfect

    March 16, 2018

    For many of us here at the Chesapeake Bay Foundation, the Bay is the most beautiful place on earth. Perhaps many of us feel that way thanks to our annual photo contest.

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