Since the 1980s, the National Wildlife Federation (NWF) has supported higher education leaders at colleges and universities all across the U.S. to achieve their aspirations for healthier people, communities and wildlife. In that time, students, faculty and staff have made tangible strides in advancing conservation education in the curriculum, on campus and in the wider community.
By participating in this on-line survey, you will help NWF’s Campus Ecology Program gauge current higher education environmental needs and realities, informing our programming and plans. We are seeking insight into such issues as how the higher education community can more easily engage with the National Wildlife Federation and our affiliated state partners; how young leaders can more smoothly transition from NWF’s elementary school, to high school, college and graduate-level programming; and your level of interest in following up with NWF’s Campus Ecology team as we conduct further research and implement findings.
FACULTY AND STAFF: We are particularly interested in learning how you, as a faculty or staff member of an institution of higher education, would like to work with us to better engage students in your sustainability initiatives.
STUDENTS AND RECENT GRADUATES: We are particularly interested in learning how you, as a student, would like to engage with NWF, as well as gain insight on your experience as a leader and active citizen on your college or university campus. We are also interested in gaining perspective from recent graduates on the same topics.
We encourage students, faculty and staff from all disciplines and departments to respond to our survey.
This survey should take about 20 minutes to complete.
We have an additional section to this survey that should also take about 20 minutes to complete. At the end of Part A, you will be asked if you would like to submit your answers and exit the survey, or if you would like to continue to Part B.
If you complete both Part A and Part B, you will be entered to win one of 5 DVD copies of the new environmental documentary Shattered Sky.