We are Hiring! - Programme Coordinator, Waimea Inlet Restoration
Applications are invited for a Programme Coordinator to successfully deliver habitat restoration at sites around the Waimea Inlet.
Are you passionate about the Tasman region and restoring natural habitat? Are you a team player with excellent organisational skills and the ability to work with and coordinate a wide range of groups and individuals?
Tasman Environmental Trust is seeking a Programme Coordinator to successfully deliver the Waimea Inlet Restoration Project as funded by the One Billion Trees Programme.
About the Trust
Tasman Environmental Trust was established in 2000 and is committed to connecting people to nature conservation in their communities. TET has a small team of committed staff and a massive team of enthusiastic volunteers. We work closely with a variety of stakeholders to deliver positive conservation outcomes for our region.
About the Project
The Tasman Environmental Trust, supported by our partners, Department of Conservation and Tasman District Council, was successful in being granted funds to undertake habitat restoration around the Waimea Inlet. This project is a 3 year programme of native planting across council, DOC and private land.
About the role
This role is a part time (0.6 FTE) fixed term contract based in the Tasman Region.
The Programme coordinator role will be responsible for the successful delivery of the Waimea Inlet Habitat Restoration Project, and report to the Trust Manager.
The role includes:
Contact Sky Davies, Trust Manager for more information or the position description at email@example.com. Applications due by Friday 11 October 2019.
ONE BILLION TREES FOR NZ
SEVENTY THOUSAND FOR THE WAIMEA INLET
It was raining on Wednesday 3 July but that didn’t dampen the celebrations as Minister for Forestry Shane Jones announced his support for a significant planting project based around the Waimea Inlet.
Tasman Environmental Trust (TET) applied to the One Billion Trees fund for support to plant over 70,000 native trees on freshwater, island and estuary margin sites around the Waimea Inlet over the coming 3 years.
The motivation and momentum within the community to restore the native habitat values of the Waimea Inlet has grown considerably over recent years. There are many individuals, groups and organisations leading and delivering restoration projects, from private landowners, councils, and conservation entities like TET, who support large landscape projects e.g. Battle for the Banded Rail.
This programme is about developing a “whole of estuary“ approach that enables these projects to connect and scale up the restoration of the Waimea Inlet. TET looks forward to working with all sectors of the community on this programme, including whanau, hapu and iwi.
The announcement was well attended despite the rain and both Agriculture Minister and West Coast-Tasman MP Damien O'Connor, and Forestry Minister Shane Jones planted trees at the Hoddy Estuary Park site.
How to Measure Success?
TET has been working with Pene Greet and David Bartle on improving our evaluation and monitoring of the conservation work we do. This work has helped to clarify the conservation outcomes we want to achieve and provided us with the tools to measure and report our success.
A full copy of the report can be accessed here
We are grateful for the support of the following organisations: