Client Voices: The Way We Work
We at Crag are dedicated to supporting our partners and clients in any way we can. We deeply value their commitment to environmental issues across the Pacific Northwest and want more people to know about their work. We also want to highlight how we work together with these environmental leaders in order to make change happen through the legal system.
In this blog series, we interview key environmental leaders we work with to showcase our partner organizations and the work we do together.
In this edition of Client Voices I interviewed Lovel Pratt, the Marine Protection and Policy Director at Friends of the San Juans.
Surfrider Foundation: Charlie Plybon by Rena Kittredge | Apr 22, 2021 In this edition of Client Voices, I interviewed Charlie Plybon, the Oregon Policy Manager at Surfrider Foundation. Surfrider is an activist network with chapters all over the United States...
Native Fish Society: A Tale of Two Conservationists by Danica Leung | Apr 8, 2021 In this edition of Client Voices, I interviewed Tom Derry and Jennifer Fairbrother, the Director of Wild Steelhead Funding and Conservation Director, respectively, of Native Fish...
In this edition of Client Voices, I interviewed Allie Rosenbluth, the Campaigns Director at Rogue Climate, a long-time Crag partner working towards energy justice in Southern Oregon. We discuss Allie’s work and her passion for community-based organizing fighting for a...
n this edition of Client Voices, I interviewed Jim and Fuji Kreider, founders of the Stop B2H Coalition, a grassroots organization based in La Grande, OR.
Check out our interview with Regna Merritt, the Healthy Climate Program Director at Oregon Physicians for Social Responsibility. “Crag has been there to defend our communities and climate every step of the way.”
Rogue Advocates has been empowering Rogue Valley residents for over a decade. Elizabeth Allen’s interview with Steve Rouse explores how Crag & Rogue Advocates work together to empower communities through Oregon’s land use process.
“We believe that the forest should be managed to the best benefit of everyone and that the commercial extraction priority does not serve the greatest public interest,” says Courtney Rae, Bark’s community organizer.