Positive Climate Impacts, One City at a Time: Bozeman Climate Plan

Dates: May 14, 2021

Meets: Friday from 12 N to 1:30 PM

Location: Online Presentation

$0.00
Registration Fee: $0.00

OR
Natalie Meyer, the City of Bozeman's Sustainability Program Manager, and Taylor Lonsdale, the city's Transportation Engineer, will present and discuss key components of the 2020 Bozeman Climate Plan. This Friday Forum will be moderated by Duke Elliot who will share a sustainable architecture and energy efficiency perspective. Elliott is an instructor in MSU's Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering and School of Architecture, as well as a resource conservation specialist for University Services. Panelists will share information and initiatives from the Climate Plan, including examples and actionable steps the city and citizens are and can take to curb human climate impacts.

Fee:   $0.00

Online Presentation

This is a real-time (live) online class that meets at the specified day(s)/time(s) listed.

We will send you a reminder email with login instructions one business day before the program start date. If there are additional sessions, we will send reminders the morning of those sessions.

Natalie Meyer

Natalie Meyer has been with the City of Bozeman since 2008, leading development of the climate plan from drafting to adoption by the city commission. Meyer earned a bachelor's in forest resource management from the University of Montana and a master's in land resources and environmental science from Montana State University. In 2020, the U.S. Department of Energy honored Meyer with a Clean Energy Education and Empowerment award in the government category. The awards are given to women for achievements or leadership in the clean energy world in categories including entrepreneurship, business and education.

Taylor Lonsdale has been with the City of Bozeman as a transportation engineer since 2019. Before joining the city, he was a research engineer at the Western Transportation Institute from 2009 to 2019 where he worked on policies and programs that improve transportation choices for people in small urban and rural communities. From 2009 to 2013, he served as Montana's Safe Routes to Schools Coordinator providing statewide support for pedestrian and bicycle safety programs for students throughout Montana. He earned a bachelor's in civil engineering from the University of Vermont.

For information about refunds, cancellations, minimum enrollments and more, see the Course Administration and Procedures page.

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