Contacting Your Easement Steward
We have four full-time easement stewards on staff, as well as an easement steward Director and a coordinator who splits their time between land protection and stewardship.
See the map below to determine which easement steward is the contact for your area and biographical information for each staff member at the bottom.
**Please note, the region labeled in green below currently has a steward vacancy which we expect to fill in September 2021. If you have questions or concerns and are located within this region, please contact Easement Stewardship Director, Naomi Brattlof (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Click here to view the map as a pdf.
As an Easement Steward, Stacie is responsible for ensuring the conservation values of protected properties are being upheld according to the terms of the deed. To accomplish this, the stewards monitor properties in person and through the use of aerial imaging technology. Stacie also assists in leading educational programing in her region and keeps the departments data organized and up to date.
Stacie joined the Forest Society in 2019 after working for the Southeast Land Trust and King Conservation District in Seattle, Washington. She resides in Deering and enjoys the abundance of outdoor recreation. Her favorite go-to Forest Society property is the High Five Reservation.
As an Easement Steward, Jack is responsible for ensuring the conservation values of protected properties are being upheld according to the terms of the deed. To accomplish this, the stewards monitor properties in person and through the use of aerial imaging technology. Jack also brings skills from his past work experiences in invasive plant management to the team.
Before joining the Forest Society in May 2021, Jack worked in education, trails and environmental restoration positions from the North Woods of Minnesota to the Austrian Alps to the Mojave Desert in southern California. Most recently hailing from Minneapolis, MN, where he led a youth development trail crew, Jack moved with his family to southwest New Hampshire in 2019 to continue his Masters in Conservation Biology at Antioch University-New England and work in conservation in southern Vermont.
When not working, Jack can be found running the trails in the conserved Andorra Forest or on his mountain bike linking together Class VI roads across southwest New Hampshire.