You are invited to The Nature Conservancy’s Generation Conservation happy hour!
On July 24th, please join Conservancy staff, supporters, and friends at Old Angler’s Inn, a historic venue over a century old next to the wild Potomac River. Enjoy free appetizers while learning more about the beautiful Potomac Gorge from Stephanie Flack, the Potomac River Project Director of The Nature Conservancy. You will also have the chance to meet the MD/DC Chapter’s new State Director, Elizabeth Gray, who has worked previously for the Conservancy’s Washington state chapter and the Africa Program. Mix and mingle with friends and colleagues, all for a good cause!
The suggested donation for this event is $10. Your gift will help support the MD/DC Chapter’s conservation work in the Mid-Atlantic region, protecting iconic natural areas like the Appalachians and the Chesapeake Bay. From our mountains to marshes, your donation will allow the Conservancy to continue protecting the lands and waters that we all love and cherish.
*The Nature Conservancy’s Generation Conservation (“Gen C”) is a group of Conservancy supporters who plan events several times a year to help raise awareness for the Conservancy and its local conservation projects. To learn more about what the Conservancy is doing in DC, Maryland, and Virginia, please visit www.nature.org/MarylandDC and www.nature.org/Virginia.
When: July 24th, 6pm-8pm
Where: Old Angler’s Inn (10801 MacArthur Blvd Potomac, MD 20854)
What: Happy Hour in support of The Nature Conservancy
VIPs: Stephanie Flack, TNC’s Potomac River Project Director, will speak about the Conservancy’s projects on the Potomac River. The new State Director of the MD/DC Chapter, Elizabeth Gray, will also be in attendance.
When & Where
The MD/DC Chapter of The Nature Conservancy
The Nature Conservancy is the world’s leading conservation organization that is working locally and globally to protect our planet and ensure a more sustainable future for all. The Conservancy takes a positive, collaborative and science-based approach to addressing our planet’s environmental challenges on both a global and a local level. Some of the priority local projects in the Mid-Atlantic region are: forests in the Central Appalachian Mountains, oyster reefs in the Chesapeake Bay, and “green infrastructure” on the Atlantic seascape.