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.
December 1, 2017
In what's becoming an annual tradition, a motley crew of brave (or crazy?) CBF staffers plunged into the frigid waters of the Chesapeake Bay for the third consecutive year as a thank you to the hundreds of generous CBF members who gave on Giving Tuesday.
November 17, 2017
The message was loud, clear, and nearly unanimous. More than 127,000 individuals submitted comments to the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission, and when they were tallied, a resounding 99.6 percent were in support of an ecosystem-based approach to menhaden management.
November 10, 2017
Right now, throughout the Chesapeake Bay watershed, trees are exploding with color. The beautiful foliage around every corner is just one of the many benefits trees provide.
November 3, 2017
After last year's volatile election cycle, it's tempting to dismiss any call to the polls this season. But the Virginia gubernatorial election is only days away. And this election is critical.
October 27, 2017
At the foundation of all the work to save the Bay is one fundamental element–science.
October 20, 2017
There are only a few days left to help the most important fish in the sea.
October 13, 2017
At first glance, emissions from a coal-fired power plant in Kentucky, Indiana, or Tennessee would seem completely unrelated to the health of the Chesapeake Bay.
September 29, 2017
It goes without saying, but the Bay looked awfully different when Captain John Smith first navigated its waters in 1608. The journals of Smith reveal a Bay bursting with life.
September 22, 2017
Archaeologists can learn a lot about a civilization by looking in one place–the trash pit.
September 15, 2017
As we've written before, menhaden might not be a common feature on dinner plates, but there's a reason they’re often called "the most important fish in the sea."
|Items 61 - 70 of 80||Previous||1||2||3||4||5||6||7||8||Next|