Join Wildlife Conservationists This April

Wildlife Conservation Expo

Spring Wildlife Conservation Expo

Wildlife Conservation Network (WCN) is hosting its annual spring Wildlife Conservation Expo in Marin county this April. The Expo is an opportunity for audiences to learn first-hand from wildlife conservationists protecting endangered species in some of the world’s most remote places. This spring Expo will feature presentations by conservationists protecting spectacled bears in Peru, cheetahs in Namibia, painted dogs in Zimbabwe, Ethiopian wolves, sharks, and others.

Event: Wildlife Conservation Expo

Sponsoring Organization: Wildlife Conservation Network

Event location: Dominican University, Angelico Hall

Event date and time: Saturday April 29th, 2017. 10am-6pm.

How to get tickets: Visit wildnet.org/events. Call 415-202-6380 with questions.

Ticket price: $50 general admission / $25 student

Audience: All ages welcome, though the content is more geared to adults and adolescents rather than small children. The event can accommodate up to $800 people.

Parking: Parking is located in the Grand Avenue parking lot at the Conlan Recreation Center at 1475 Grand Avenue.

Lunch: A boxed lunch is available for purchase at the event for $15. Vegetarian and vegan options available.

About Wildlife Conservation Network

Mission: WCN protects endangered species and preserves their natural habitats by supporting entrepreneurial conservationists who pursue innovative strategies for people and wildlife to coexist and thrive.

The Wildlife Conservation Network (WCN) finds strategic conservationists with great ideas and invests in them technically and financially, just like a venture capital firm. In order to succeed, these wildlife conservationists need funding to run their programs and assistance to build their organizations and ensure their efforts are effective and able to grow. WCN partners with leading independent wildlife conservationists, providing them with an array of services and training in areas such as marketing, accounting, and strategic planning. WCN also creates connections to donors who can make these conservationists’ work possible. Though WCN started with a small handful of conservation partners in 2002, it has now grown to have seventeen partners around the world—from the forests of South America to the African savannah—all working to save iconic endangered species like lions, cheetahs, penguins, and elephants. WCN has built a powerful global network of conservationists, donors, wildlife lovers, and experts who band together with a common goal of saving endangered wild animals.

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