Ethan Borg

Ethan Borg, consultant of TN

From: http://cmsenviro.com/founders.html

As chief scientist of CMS Environmental Solutions, Ethan Borg oversees research & development, and has taken CMS to the next level of stormwater compliance management. Born and raised on the Front Range of Colorado, Ethan Borg is an ardent fly fisherman, mountain sportsman, and prides himself on providing his clientele with the industry’s most reliable service. After receiving a BA in Biology from the University of Denver, he completed his graduate degree in ecology from the University of Utrecht, the Netherlands, in the Institute of Ecosystem and Biodiversity. Ethan taught biology, chemistry, and ecology at Denver Academy where he helped to develop an international experiential learning program. In 2006 he worked as an environmental consultant for the world renowned conservation organization, Tropical Nature, where he developed several world class ecolodges in Brazil and Ecuador. Specializing in ecolodge project development and habitat restoration, Ethan gained vital experience in sustainable development practices and habitat stabilization techniques. As chief scientist of CMS Environmental Solutions, Ethan Borg oversees research & development, and has taken CMS to the next level of stormwater compliance management. “

What is good for nature is good for business.” – Ethan D. Borg

Extract from: http://www.sirenian.org/sirenews/47APR2007.html

ECUADOR, april 2007 Manatees in Añangucocha, Yasuni NP, Ecuador

“We are involved in a conservation and ecotourism project called Napo Wildlife Center (www.ecoecuador.org), located at Añangucocha Lake, within Yasuni National Park, in Amazonian Ecuador. The project is in direct partnership with the local Quichua community, which has carefully protected the wildlife resource for over a decade now. This is roughly the 4th largest nonseasonal lake in Amazonian Ecuador and is well over one kilometer in diameter. There have been very few sightings of manatees, but there are also vast areas of floating vegetation that the manatees could be under. We would like to have some idea of how many manatees are in the lake and their conservation status, and would like to determine if we could regularly show them to eco-tourists (without harming them).

We would like to request the following information: 1) Does anyone have data on Amazonian Manatees in Añangucocha? 2) What are their preferred foods (with the intent of making sure the habitat is preferable)? 3) Is there any other kind of habitat management that manatees could benefit from? 4) Are there any techniques for increasing the predictability of sightings, or for documenting their presence? 5) Is anyone looking for a place to reintroduce Amazonian Manatees? 6) Is anyone interested in doing research on Manatees in Añangucocha? Thank you for any information you can provide. –Chris Canaday (omaere@gmail.com), Jiovanny Rivadeneira (jiovannyrivadeneira@yahoo.com) and Ethan Borg ( ethanborg@yahoo.com)”

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