Date & Time
"Too often, when many people think of the environment we see people as separate from it. In mainstream American environmentalism, to protect ecosystems, it is believed that humans must be removed from or highly regulated within a space to keep it pristine. People and corporations have caused damage to the natural world through encroachment, overdevelopment, and overconsumption. However, people have also had many positive effects. Indigenous communities have shaped landscapes, helped stabilize wildlife populations, and created and maintained productive forest and grassland habitats. Join Rachel as she highlights indigenous perspective and history to promote intersectionality and accessibility within natural places.
This program is for adults, teens, and children age 10 and older.
Advanced reservations are required for all events. To register for this program, please register here: Zoom Registration Form
After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting."
South Fork Natural History Museum