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James Casey
James Casey
Freshwater Conservation Analyst
Personally convinced that the largest challenge for future generations will be developing a way to prosper on a finite planet, James has joined the growing ranks of people seeking solutions to our emerging water crisis. He is particularly interested in the importance of freshwater resources for the health of our rivers. James has completed a Master’s degree in International Studies at the University of Northern British Columbia with a focus on the management of international transboundary rivers around the world. Closer to home, James has worked in WWF’s Prince Rupert office, encouraging community engagement in marine planning processes.
In the search for conservation solutions, it has become clear to James that regardless of the conservation challenges we face, only those communities that spend time developing and investing in local capacity will be able to deliver innovative solutions. In the future, he hopes to focus on understanding adaptive capacity and how it can be leveraged to create a world in which we live in harmony with nature.
 
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James's Posts

Conserving British Columbia’s north coast
The Skeena watershed on British Columbia’s north coast is an example of ecological health and wealth. Read on to see what WWF is doing to make sure it stays that way – for the people, the salmon and the spirit bear.

#FrogFriday: Watching out for Frogs
It’s Canada Water Week March 16 to 22! On #FrogFriday, WWF Freshwater Policy Analyst James Casey shares how finding a frightening amphibian in his backyard put him on the road to caring for nature.

Looking for fair development in the Skeena Estuary
Fairness is central to managing what our rivers and people need, especially when they’re affected by what’s happening elsewhere

What do frogs, run of the river hydro and World Water Day have in common?
This year, World Water Day is all about water and energy. A fitting theme for Canada where salmon and run of river hydro impacts are a concern. But there’s another fascinating species at the heart of this story: the coastal tailed frog.

What a week for water!
It’s Canada Water Week – so join us in celebrating big steps forward for BC’s Water and learn some cool facts about the tailed frog along the way!