Welcome to the
WWF-Canada Blog


Simon Mitchell
Simon Mitchell
Simon leads the overall effort on the St. John River and advocates for a healthy river for humans and nature. He joined WWF in August 2012 after spending over a decade working in a variety of capacities for community-based watershed groups along the St. John River. He has had a varied career in the forest and now water conservation fields.
Simon has worked with the grassroots to protect some of the most unique landscapes in the region and pursued opportunities for residents and visitors to learn about and experience our rich living heritage. Simon is an Associate with Waterlution and the Canadian Rivers Institute.
Simon’s work is inspired by the time he spends in the great outdoors and by the stories that are shared by so many people along the “beautiful river.” He is delighted to be a part of a living and working river that has so many connections with the communities along its banks and that has played such a prominent role in shaping the region and the nation.
 
Check out all of our WWF experts
 

Subscribe to Simon's posts

Simon's Posts

St. John River Summit finds community connections key to river health
The St. John River Summit 2015 provided a valuable opportunity for the public and stakeholders to experience, learn, share and discuss the collective health of the river, harbour and bay in this industrious watershed.

St. John River assessed in new Watershed Reports
New watershed report found the St. John – St. Croix watershed to experience a “high” level of threats.

The health of New Brunswick’s freshwater lakes and rivers can benefit from new report
Adopting the ELOHA environmental flows model is a step in the right direction for New Brunswick’s freshwater resources and the natural and human communities that rely on them.

2014 Living Waters Rally – Organizing for Impact!
Water leaders gather from across Canada at this weekend’s Living Waters Rally to organize for impact!

St. John River Summit 2014 a success!
The St. John River Summit 2014 provided a valuable opportunity for a diversity of actors and the public to experience, learn, share and discuss the river and its health.