- 31% Heritage Professionals, Industry, Practitioners
- 24% Government Officials (Federal, Provincial, Territorial, Municipal)
- 28% Heritage Organizations, Committees and Volunteers
- 18% University/College Instructors and Students
Tonya co-founded and chaired the Ontario Nonprofit Network for 5 years, is a founding trustee in the Toronto Awesome Foundation and has been a leader within the Ontario Social Economy Roundtable and the Social Enterprise Council of Canada.
Randall Mason is the chair of the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation and is Associate Professor in the Department of City & Regional Planning, University of Pennsylvania School of Design. He leads the Center for Research on Preservation and Society, which undertakes applied research projects on site management and on social, economic and political aspects of historic preservation. His books include The Once and Future New York: Historic Preservation and the Modern City (University of Minnesota Press, 2009) and Giving Preservation a History: Histories of Historic Preservation in the United States (edited with Max Page; Routledge, 2004).Before joining the PennDesign faculty in 2004, Mason worked as Senior Project Specialist at the Getty Conservation Institute, researching economic and social issues relating to heritage conservation.
Brenda Barrett is the editor of the Living Landscape Observer an online site that provides information and commentary on the emerging field of landscape scale conservation, historic preservation and sustainable communities. She served as the former Director of Recreation and Conservation at the Pennsylvania Department of Conservation and Natural Resources directing assistance for conservation, recreation and heritage landscape partnerships. Prior to this position she was the National Coordinator for Heritage Areas for the National Park Service in Washington D.C. Earlier in her career, she served as the Director of the Bureau for Historic Preservation at the Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission. She is a board member of US/ICOMOS and an expert member of the ICOMOS International Scientific Committee on Cultural Landscapes.
A longtime professor at the École d'architecture de paysage of the Université de Montréal, Ron Williams is a Montreal landscape architect and architect. As a founding partner of the Montreal landscape architecture and urban design firm WAA (Williams, Asselin, Ackaoui and associates), he participated in many important and award-winning projects including the Montreal Beach Park on Ile Notre-Dame; the Biodôme de Montréal; the Jardin de l’Espace Saint-Roch and the rehabilitation of avenue Honoré-Mercier in Quebec City. Mr. Williams is a Fellow of the Canadian Society of Landscape Architects (CSLA) and of the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada (RAIC), and was honoured in 2007 with the Lifetime Achievement Award of the CSLA. His book Landscape Architecture in Canada, a history of Canada’s designed landscapes, was recently published by McGill-Queen’s University Press and the Presses de l’Université de Montréal in English and French versions.
Japonica Brown-Saracino is Associate Professor of Sociology at Boston University. A graduate of Smith College (BA) and Northwestern University (PhD), Brown-Saracino uses ethnographic methods to study changing places, and especially to explore the role of identity and culture in community change processes. Her 2009 book, A Neighborhood That Never Changes, winner of the 2010-2011 Urban Affairs Association Best Book Award, explores gentrification in two small U.S. towns and two Chicago neighborhoods. The book documents the heterogeneity of gentrifiers’ beliefs and practices, with special attention to a class of gentrifiers whom she terms “social preservationists”: highly self-conscious gentrifiers who are mindful of their impact on local “authenticity” and who seek to limit disruptions and displacements associated with gentrification. She is also the author of an edited volume, The Gentrification Debates, and is at work on a new book, which is under advance contract with the University of Chicago Press.
Architects Association of PEI (Structured Learning)
Architects’ Association of New Brunswick (CORE Hours)
Manitoba Association of Architects
Nova Scotia Association of Architects (CORE Hours)
Ontario Association of Architects (Structured Learning Hours)
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