Half day and full day learning events are taking place at the Conservation Campus at the IUCN World Conservation Congress, says CEC focal point Rod Abson.
Based on the success of the Learning Opportunities in Barcelona, the Conservation Campus will provide a rich learning environment where you will have the chance to update and improve your skills within a wide range of topics directly related to the IUCN Programme.
Whether you want to understand the complexities of conservation law, learn to tell stories with Google Earth, understand how to better protect protected areas, or explore the world of ecopsychology, with such a wide range of subjects, there’s bound to be a session that will appeal to you. All the sessions are interactive and will better equip you in your day-to-day conservation work.
- 46 half day and full day training modules are available for no extra charge to all who are attending the Congress.
The Conservation Campus has limited spaces available and there is an online advanced registration system. Anyone wanting to attend a Conservation Campus session needs to go through the registration system which is now open. For that reason, anyone who has added a Conservation Campus to their agenda now needs to register for the sessions they wish to attend.
To register, log in to the registration system and visit the official programme online. There you’ll find all the Conservation Campus sessions in one easy place, and the option to browse to a webpage with all the information you need to know about each session before you sign up. In case you have lost your login, please click here.
The Conservation Campus will be held at the prestigious Lotte Hotel, a five minute drive or 30-minute walk from the Congress Centre at ICC Jeju.
Hurry, as there are limited places available for each session, so register now and save your seat!
For any further information or advice regarding the Conservation Campus sessions, please contact the Conservation Campus Team on firstname.lastname@example.org .
Rod Abson and Gemma Chapman