Stephanie is a native of NH who now lives in Exeter. She has worked with 350NH for 5 years. After seeing Bill McKibben speak she was grabbed with the realization that she couldn’t go on living her life as “business as usual” without being involved in climate justice work. Stephanie embraces the intersectional focus of 350NH’s work, based on her career as a social worker and business consultant. She loves working with the activist youth in the movement who are very tolerant of her challenges with technology and is always inspired by their knowledge, commitment, and courage.
Sam Tardiff of Concord is an undergraduate student at the University of New Hampshire where he studies Environmental Conservation and Sustainability. Before UNH he attended the University of Mississippi, where he promoted climate action by organizing students for canvassing efforts during the 2016 presidential race. Sam was first introduced to 350NH’s offshore wind campaign in 2017 and since then has spent time helping the team organize events and build outreach through social media. He wants to help build the grassroots coalition necessary to create change in New Hampshire so that the mountains, lakes, rivers, and coastline remain healthy and beautiful for years to come.
Elizabeth is a lifetime environmental advocate who lives in Hopkington New Hampshire. As an elementary teacher she taught as much about environmental stewardship in her classroom as she could. In 2008, she was moved by the science brought to light by Bill McKibben and his colleagues at 350.org. Elizabth stepped forward in 2012 with a handful of others to form the 350NH. Illness kept her away for a few years, but now she is back, hoping to do her part to promote the Offshore Wind and stop future fossil infrastructure. She has worked toward bringing intergenerational and interracial storytelling trainings across the state. Through this project, 350NH hopes to find and create links between ourselves to build community, increase knowledge of individual and shared values, help make sense of the issues we face in this moment, and explore the power of shared stories to affect change.
Doug Bogen has been an environmental organizer and advocates for almost four decades, focusing on grassroots, citizen advocacy efforts and community-based solutions to our most challenging environmental issues. He is currently director of Seacoast Anti-Pollution League in Exeter, focused on opposing the re-licensing of the Seabrook nuclear power plant, promoting renewable power alternatives and watch-dogging the clean up of Superfund toxic waste sites at the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard. He previously worked with Clean Water Actions NH program from 1991 to 2009, serving as state program director for most of that time. He worked on issues of combating climate disruption, toxic contamination, drinking water protection, cleaning up the states old fossil-fueled power plants and coastal water quality. He is also a founding member of Seacoast Peace Response and the Portsmouth-Severodvinsk Connection, as well as a member of the Barrington Conservation Commission. He lives in Barrington and has been a resident of New Hampshires Seacoast region for over three decades. Bogen holds a masters degree in Science and Environmental Education from Cornell University.
Griffin has been organizing around justice issues since 2011. In high school he organized summits for students from around the state to talk about challenging the culture of apathy in their schools. During his time at UNH, in addition to studying Environmental Resource Economics and Political Science, Griffin worked on a number of student organizing initiatives including fossil fuel divestment campaign and campaign finance reform. Before starting with 350NH Griffin worked with 350 Action pushing 2016 presidential candidates to take strong policy stances around climate change. Now in his role as Volunteers Coordinator he works with community leaders to resist fossil fuel projects like the granite bridge pipeline, promote renewable energy opportunities like offshore wind, and build community through educational events and training.
Lila Kohrman-Glaser received a degree in biopsychology from Tufts University in 2015 where she was a founding member of Tufts Climate Action and a lead organizer for fossil fuel divestment. She spent 2 years after college living and traveling in South America where she worked as a community organizer and volunteer coordinator for two non profit organizations in the faith community. She brings 6 years of community organizing in the climate movement and faith communities to 350 New Hampshire, and specializes in grassroots fundraising and volunteer management. Lila can be found hiking, biking, swimming, running, and skiing around the great outdoors when she is not at work organizing for a radical shift in climate and energy policy in NH.
Before joining 350NH as Pipeline Resistance Organizer, Jennifer studied hazard mitigation and disaster recovery which led to her interest in the policies that govern emergency preparedness and response. While interning with Homeland Security and Emergency Management in the Training and Exercise department, Jennifer learned that the root cause of the majority of disasters, climate change, is not being addressed. After earning her BS in Justice Studies through Southern NH University, she continued her studies and obtained a Master’s Degree in Political Science. Jennifer is passionate about social and environmental justice issues and growing a community of people working together to make New Hampshire a better place for people to live and raise their families. When Jennifer heard about the proposed Granite Bridge Pipeline that would run underneath the Lamprey River and through her home town of Raymond, she joined a group of concerned citizens along the pipeline route to fight against the project.
Jennifer enjoys traveling, reading, concerts, art, and long walks with her husband Peter and their dog Sammy.
Emma is a field organizer working in southern New Hampshire. She got started in advocacy by volunteering for a 350 New Hampshire’s offshore wind campaign. She went on to work on several campaigns and environmental groups including Solarize Monadnock, Peterborough Energy Committee, League of Conservation Voters, and is a recent New Leaders Council graduate. She currently sits on her local recycling committee and is aiding in efforts to bring her community to 100% renewable energy.
Emma graduated with a degree in Human Ecology from College of the Atlantic. Following school, Emma spent her free time volunteering for environmental organizations while working as a video editor for small businesses. After the 2016 election, Emma made the decision to become a community organizer because she could not imagine putting her efforts anywhere else. What started with a personal testimony at a city hall meeting, grew to participating in the biggest non violent direct action in New Hampshire since the 70s two years later.
When she’s not working Emma enjoys kickboxing, listening to podcasts, and exploring the New Hampshire wilderness.
Sophonie is from Rockland County, NY. Her parents immigrated to the United States in the early 90s from Haiti and Canada and she is blessed to be part of a wave of first generational Americans across the US. She has two siblings who she adores and an unconditional love for family and community. She graduated from the University at Buffalo in May 2019 with a Bachelor’s in Political Science and a Bachelor’s in Social Interdisciplinary with a concentration in International Studies. Her passion to take action stems from her interest for the people of third world countries. Caribbean islands have unfairly been destroyed by catastrophic climate fueled storms, and she could not sit still knowing that our elected officials had the power to make change that would positively impact the entire world, yet they would not. She yearns to fight for what is right, and to always make a positive change in our lives.
Rebecca starting thinking about the stakes of the climate crisis during her environmental science class in high school which lead her to receive a Bachelor of Arts in English at the College of the Holy Cross in 2018 where she also minored in environmental studies. On campus, she was involved in waste reduction and sustainability as a part of Eco-Action and the Presidential Task Force on the Environment but she also spent time volunteering for the Worcester community. She did a year of AmeriCorps service with City Year Boston before coming to 350 New Hampshire. Her involvement in social justice coalitions and organizations and her passion for writing brought her to 350 New Hampshire where she concentrates on volunteer engagement, presidential candidate engagement, and communications. When she isn’t fighting for an end to the era of fossil fuels, Rebecca can be found reading, writing short stories, playing the saxophone, or taking long walks with her friends.
Erin Allgood is a consultant based in the Seacoast of New Hampshire focusing on food systems, women’s business development, and broader social justice causes. With a dedication to equity and an eclectic set of skills, Erin seeks to create a more sustainable future by helping leaders articulate their vision and align their strategy for social change.
Scott is President of the National Center for the Improvement in Educational Assessment, Inc., a Dover, NH non-profit consulting firm. A former field biologist and high school science teacher, serving as a 350NH Advisory Committee member allows Scott to combine his background in environmental science and his passion for climate action with his current work in the non-profit field.
Kaity Coordinated 350NH from 2014-2017. She brings a passion for climate justice and expertise in movement building, grassroots fundraising and volunteer leadership development to the climate movement.
Alex is the founder and co-director of Post Landfill Action Network. He is an activist and organizer who has been working to end waste since high school. Alex was a co-founder of UNH Trash 2 Treasure and has received the Samuel Huntington Public Service Award, the Udall Scholarship, and the Brower Youth Award for his work against waste.
KendraFord was born in Western Massachusetts, so this Northern New England landscape is home to her. She has been a writer, a baker, and a minister. She has been the minister for the Unitarian Universalist Congregation in Exeter NH for 16 years. She and her husband and their 5 year old live in Portsmouth where they grow blueberries, blackberries and vegetables mostly for the birds and rabbits.
David A. Borden was elected to the New Hampshire State Legislature in 2006. He chaired the Science, Technology and Energy Committee from 2013-2015 and as a member of the state’s Energy Efficiency and Sustainable Energy Board he chaired a committee on reduction of energy at the municipal level. David has served on the boards ofthe New Hampshire Rivers Council, River Network, and Southeast Land Trust of New Hampshire and Sustainable Harvest International. He attended undergraduate and graduate studies at theUniversity of ColoradoandColumbia Universityafter serving as an infantry medic in the US Army’s10th Mountain Division. David lives in New Castle with his wife Nancy and serves on several municipal committees.
350.org vs 350NH
350NH is an autonomous local affiliate of 350.org National we are financially and legally independent. We share a theory of change, our brand, and occasionally work together for national days of action and mobilizations.
We do all of our own fundraising. Have more questions about our relationship with 350.org? Email firstname.lastname@example.org