Meet You In SF: A Recap and Future Meet & Greets

SF April 2022 Meet & Greet image

A few weeks ago, we met some TSPA members in San Francisco at Spark Social’s double decker bus. It was a blast to see our members in a large group, face to face, for the first time! I think it was a great experience for our members as well, getting to chat with their fellow T&S colleagues without a screen. 

As we enjoyed delicious food, cold drinks, and the warm sun, small groups of attendees chatted about everything from managing law enforcement responses to comparing notes on child safety to the democracy of the internet. One of the best parts was seeing team members from a few different companies get to meet each other in person, some for the first time! So many T&S professionals joined their current teams during the pandemic (including the TSPA team!), and we loved providing a space for them to get to know each other outside of work.

We loved seeing everyone and are looking forward to doing more in-person events with the TSPA community. TSPA was founded  with the assumption that we would have many in-person events, but because of the pandemic we’ve had to move a lot of our programming offline. We’ll continue to do virtual events because we are a global community, and the ability to travel and gather in person is still a privilege. But we’re also stepping up our in-person game!

The next few meet and greet locations are still tentative, but be on the lookout for announcements for in-person meet & greets for Dublin, London, and New York City this summer. We’re also considering Seattle and LA before TrustCon in September. If we can’t schedule these meet and greets beforehand, we’ll definitely plan for something after TrustCon. And APAC, we’re not leaving you out! TSPA staff might not be able to travel to APAC before TrustCon, but we’ll try to get there afterwards, and we’re planning something localsoon. 

If any member would like to help us host a local meet up, let us know! One of the challenges of doing local meet-ups is finding local venues, but if someone local can help with that, it’ll be easier for our small team to organize a successful event for you. 

SAVE THE DATE: TrustCon 2022

Empty chairs in the background and event info in the foreground

If you work in trust and safety, grab your calendar and block the last week of September 2022, because we’re planning something big for you!

On September 27-28, 2022, join the Trust & Safety Professional Association for TrustCon 2022. TrustCon is the first global conference designed for trust and safety professionals, planned, organized, and brought to you by trust and safety professionals. 

Though many of us have attended privacy, law enforcement, and other types of conferences over the years, there’s never been a conference dedicated to our field of practice – until now.

TrustCon will be a fun and welcoming event where T&S professionals can be their authentic selves with peers who truly share and understand their experiences. It’s an opportunity to reconnect as a community, welcome newcomers into the field, and talk about the history, present, and future of trust and safety. With sessions focused on topics like moderation system design, professional resilience practices, metrics development, career paths in trust and safety, and more, there will be something for everyone.

This will be a hybrid event, with an in-person experience in Palo Alto, CA and a virtual experience tailored for participation from around the world. Our Conference Working Group kicked off this week, so stay tuned for registration information and calls for presentations, exhibits, and sponsorship opportunities. We can’t wait to welcome you to TrustCon this year!

And don’t touch that dial – there’s more! On September 29-30, hop across the street to the first annual Trust and Safety Research Conference, organized by Stanford Internet Observatory and our sibling organization the Trust and Safety Foundation! You can read more about the Trust and Safety Research Conference on our blog.

First Annual Trust & Safety Research Conference

We’re thrilled to announce the first annual Trust and Safety Research Conference organized by the Stanford Internet Observatory and our sibling organization the Trust and Safety Foundation!

The conference will be hosted on Stanford’s campus and will feature presentations and conversations by trust and safety practitioners, industry researchers, academic researchers from a variety of disciplines (e.g., computer science, social sciences, law), and civil society organizations. There will also be opportunities for both formal and informal networking. This two day event will take place September 29-30, 2022, following TSPA’s TrustCon 2022.

The goals of this conference are twofold: to create a space for cross-disciplinary collaboration among a range of stakeholders and to push forward research about trust and safety.

In addition, the Journal of Online Trust and Safety will publish proceedings with accepted papers. The proceedings will be available one week before the conference, and the authors will be invited to present at the conference too. (See this post for more information.) However, you do not need to submit a paper or present to participate fully in this event!

The Trust and Safety Foundation works to improve society’s understanding of the trust and safety field through both educational and research programs and, most importantly, interdisciplinary dialogue. This conference is a fantastic opportunity for attendees to learn from one another and to begin to build networks beyond their current roles and organizations. The trust and safety landscape is challenging and dynamic. The problems we face often seem insurmountable. To intentionally design, build, and maintain safer and more equitable systems, we need to come together to share our lived experiences, hard-won expertise, and visions of the future.

If you are interested in presenting or attending, please fill out the application form by May 31. We encourage applications from the TSPA community!

TSPA’s 2022 Roadmap

There’s never a dull moment in trust and safety, and the TSPA community is gearing up for another year full of challenges and opportunities. This year, we’re focusing our programming around three key themes:

  • Professional development
  • Convening the community
  • Knowledge sharing

Professional Development
Let’s be real: as a professional association, professional development is pretty obvious. But what does professional development with TSPA look like this year?

  • Event series: Careers in T&S
    Whether you’ve been in T&S for a decade or you’re still wondering whether a move into T&S is right for you, we’ve got you covered! We’re putting together a series of panels and AMAs with professionals all over the field to illustrate the myriad paths you can take in your T&S career, with a focus on how you can prepare yourself for those paths. You can catch the first one on March 2!
  • Member presentations
    Have a great project you’ve been working on? You can show it off to a community of your peers! Member presentations are a way for professionals to showcase innovation, lead conversations, get feedback from people who really understand the work, and spark new ideas. (Our first member presentation of the year is coming up February 24!)
  • Topical roundtables and webinars
    The global regulatory landscape changes real fast. Your VP is asking whether you’ve invented any other success metrics to track. You haven’t even had a moment to figure out Web3. When you’re a member, you can let us know where you could use a little extra knowledge boost, and we can get a discussion group together or find an expert to do a webinar.

Convening the Community
We’re excited to be introducing more ways to connect with other members this year — and you don’t even have to leave your house for some of them!

  • Local meetups
    We’re officially scoping out venues for member meetups in San Francisco (April), New York (May), London (July), and Dublin (July). Be sure you’re subscribed to our newsletter to get the details as we confirm dates and locations. (Also, let us know if you have a favorite local venue!)
  • Slack workspace
    A community as global as ours needs an easy way to communicate that transcends time zones. Our Slack workspace will soon be open to all members; it’s a great place to ask questions, share ideas, and connect with peers and mentors. (Thank you, Slack team, for your generous support!)
  • TSPA conference
    In September, we’ll be gathering as a community at our first-ever conference for trust and safety professionals. This will be a hybrid event so everyone can participate, with a physical component in the SF Bay Area and a virtual component taking place at various times to make it accessible for members across the globe. We’ll be confirming the dates and details in the next few weeks, so be sure to subscribe to our newsletter to stay in the loop. Interested in helping with the conference? The conference working group is accepting applications now!

Knowledge Sharing
At TSPA, we don’t believe in re-inventing wheels. Here are some of the knowledge-sharing projects our members are producing this year:

  • T&S compensation report
    This project was the overwhelming winner in our planning survey last year. Anyone working in T&S knows that there’s no formal compensation benchmarking for T&S roles. At least not yet. We’re working with our members to collect this data and turn it into something that workers can use to evaluate their own compensation and that hiring managers can use to ensure their offers are competitive. If you’re passionate about this topic, consider joining our compensation survey working group!
  • T&S vendor directory
    Our field has seen explosive growth over the last few years, and the T&S vendor field has grown in response. Our vendor directory will help T&S teams understand which services are out there so they can figure out which ones are right for them. If you’ve ever spent time scouring a vendor’s site map trying to figure out if they do the thing you’re looking for, you might be a good fit for our vendor directory working group!
  • Wellness program provider directory
    Our jobs are difficult enough: implementing a wellness program for your team shouldn’t be yet another challenge. We’re working to assemble a directory of companies that provide workplace wellness services around the world, along with examples of their work so you can get a sense of who might be right for your team.

We develop our programming collaboratively with our members, so if there are specific projects you want to get involved with or if you have an idea you don’t see listed here, please get in touch! If you’re not a member yet, you can inquire about corporate supportership here, or you can sign up as an independent member in the coming weeks. No matter how you choose to get involved, we’re excited to share this year with you.

TSPA’s New Logo

TSPA logo: atoll blue text "TSPA Trust & Safety Professional Association" with three angular shapes (in atoll blue, tangerine, and jonquil) arranged in a V formation appearing to launch rightwards off the "A" in TSPA

Trust and safety professionals often find their best career development and professional growth opportunities in community with each other; even before TSPA was founded, there were pockets of trust and safety professionals all over the world working to foster these connections. One early example of this community-building was the Safety, Trust & Policy Meetup: a handful of San Francisco-based trust and safety professionals who casually met a few times a quarter to share how we were thinking through various emerging issues, to talk about what worked and what didn’t, and to support each other in this difficult and, at times, ambiguous work. We established a rotation for who would host at which office, and anyone could propose a topic for that month’s discussion. No one person was “in charge” — each participant took a turn coordinating the invites, leading the discussion, and running downstairs to let latecomers in. 

You didn’t have to have a fancy title to attend, either; you just had to be willing to engage earnestly, ask good questions, and listen well. Perhaps most importantly, the group was welcoming and generous with newcomers; whether someone had been in the field eight years or only eight months, everyone felt a responsibility to help pave the way with insight or advice that would make the next generation’s path a little easier. There’s rarely one “right” answer for most T&S problems, because the field has grown so fast, and the threat landscape is always changing. That means there’s room for many ideas and many voices at the table — everyone can learn, everyone can teach, and everyone can take a turn leading the way.

TSPA was founded to formally institutionalize this model: a welcoming place, where it doesn’t matter what your title or tenure are as long as you come with curiosity and a desire to engage; a community where we teach each other the lessons we’ve learned; a supportive environment, where we can share our accomplishments and “wins”; all with the fundamental understanding that not only is there room for many voices, we need to intentionally seek out voices that may not usually be invited or heard.

When we started the process of designing our new logo, we wanted a visual representation of this collaborative dynamic. How can we show that we are a collective community, yet individual and unique? How do we visually show the supportive nature that is central to our community? We chose a stylized depiction of birds flying together in an echelon, or V-formation. By flying together in this formation, birds are able to travel further and tire less quickly than they would on their own. There’s no one leader bird, either; the birds take turns at the front, alternating between leading the way and taking their rest. Each individual is able to draft off the flock member ahead of them, simultaneously making it easier for the flock member behind them, too. 

This is the vision that drives TSPA: an organization where every trust and safety professional can be in meaningful community with each other, no matter their title or tenure. We are all on this journey, we draw strength from each other, and we are at our best when we’re together.

Recap: Evolving Trust & Safety Careers in Asia

TS in asia event image

“Evolving Trust & Safety Careers in Asia,” held on November 19th 2021, was TSPA’s first APAC-focused careers panel. We’re so grateful to Ilana Rosenzweig (Twitter) for moderating, and to our amazing panelists: Zhen Xiong Lim (Airbnb), Jiahui Ang (TikTok), Sheen Handoo (Twitter), and Kate Blashki (Meta). Here are some highlights from the conversation: 

How is the trust and safety field growing in APAC?

Kate Blashki: Media reports observe that APAC has strong internet penetration growth and some countries are mobile first, so many new people are accessing platforms. The content they share and the ways they engage on these platforms reflects communities in the region. However, this also means there’s a lot of talent — local, regional, and global — attracted to APAC. It’s an opportunity to work with many energised, talented people. 

Sheen Handoo: The thinking has been that APAC is where the next billion users will come from. The policies, enforcement, and tools that worked for the first billion may not work for the next billion because they come from very different cultural, social, political, and economic backgrounds. It’s important for us to have that clarity and ensure that the way people interact with the platform is equitable and accessible. Trust and safety professionals will need to bring that nuance to the table. 

Zhen Xiong Lim: There will be a lot more demand for T&S professionals in APAC. So, if anyone is looking for a career change or is starting a new career, there will be many opportunities. There will be demand for people who are experienced or someone who has the skill set to deal with trust and safety issues that are unique to this region. 

Jiahui Ang: Trust and safety is really a collective which enables us to work quickly and simultaneously to achieve a common goal. When I started, I was part of a 5-person team and the team has grown from strength to strength in the last few years. This gives you a sense of the growth of trust and safety in this region. 

Tell us about your journey into trust and safety.

Zhen Xiong Lim: From first glance, my background appears pretty far from trust and safety, but the dots actually connected nicely. In school, I was trained as a chemical engineer, but after school, I worked at the National Environment Agency where I was doing regulatory enforcement — essentially front line work, responding to complaints, with an ops team responding to policy. In a way, it was not very different from what ops teams do in a tech company. You have a policy, you enforce upon a policy, and you respond with a view to ensure that customer satisfaction is high. 

After that, my work was more focused on international relations (similar to diplomatic service) at the National Environment Agency, where I engaged in high-level meetings with senior executives and ministers. My last stint in the public sector was legislation development, where I was involved in developing the national cyber security law for Singapore. That was similar to a policy role, in that we were writing a piece of legislation, which is essentially a policy for the country. The skills that I used in the public sector are the same I use at Airbnb.

In trust and safety, many times, talent comes from the public sector because they are a pool of skilled policymakers who know how to balance trade offs. The scale and community are different, but the skill set is similar. 

Kate Blashki: I started as a lawyer and worked in criminal defense and civil and human rights. I didn’t imagine I would find another career as fulfilling as that one for me – I thrived on the personal impact I could contribute to for people and communities,  at times being at the forefront of positive socio-legal change. I didn’t think of tech companies as being a natural fit for me. I’m not someone for whom tech comes naturally or is a natural interest. But once you scratch the surface, these are platforms that are serving communities of people, for them to share ideas, to learn, or build a business. It’s a very dynamic space. One surprise for me was that I felt right at home. 

Sheen Handoo: I was trained as a lawyer, but my first job was working with a think tank on human rights issues. The turning point was when I was in the United States, doing my LLM, and I joined a seminar on freedom of speech and expression, human rights, and corporate accountability. That was my first introduction to the world of social media and internet rights, and it changed everything for me. 

I got a job at Facebook and was a public policy manager. I worked on anything and everything under the sun. I moved to content and safety issues full time because there is a massive opportunity to bring regional nuances to the table. There’s an assumption, when in public policy, that this is easy; but when I moved to content policy, the sheer volume and the multi-dimensional aspect of trust and safety and content issues blew my mind. There are so many layers of work that we do: from operations to policy writing to educating users of our policies. That has been very fulfilling for me. 

Jiahui Ang: I came from a financial background and was formally trained as a financial auditor. Because of my technical background in financial risk, I was hired as an investigator for Amazon. In the financial sector, I have been taught to critically assess clients with professional skepticism. Emotions don’t usually come to play. When I joined trust and safety, rather than not factoring emotions into the equation, I learned that empathy does not always need to be at odds with facts. We approach our work with empathy and rigor to seek the simple truth. Emotions drive humans, and that’s motivating for me.

If someone wanted to get into trust and safety, what would your advice to them be? 

Sheen Handoo: It’s important to be able to have open conversations and be open to different points of view. How you balance different perspectives is important to grow — not just in a company — but as a person. 

Jiahui Ang: This is an up-and-coming industry, and you will be a trailblazer. It won’t be easy for someone who wants structure and a step-by-step process. It’s an industry that can be a bit chaotic. You will need to be a self-starter. One thing I told myself, switching to a new industry into trust and safety, was to stay humble and that others can teach me something I don’t know. It also helps to join a professional association, like TSPA, to learn from other industry professionals.

Zhen Xiong Lim: Many tech companies hire for T&S roles in APAC to localize their services and products, and many of these roles are new products or tools to deal with trust and safety issues in APAC. So, you need to understand APAC users, and appreciate the diversity in APAC. For someone wanting to work in APAC, my advice would be to have diversity of views and experience in APAC. Knowing multiple APAC languages will be a big benefit as well. 

Kate Blashki: This is a great profession for someone who is looking to make an impact. Tech companies, entertainment platforms can be very attractive employers; and working in trust and safety can be a good way to get involved in an exciting and dynamic area without needing to be an engineer or have a technical background. A lot of these roles require cross-functional collaboration and networking. Be humble and be eager to learn new ideas. Also, remember that APAC is not homogenous, so it’s important to listen and work with partners. 


Thanks again to the panelists and to all the audience members who submitted great questions. We can’t wait to do the next careers panel!

Our 2021 Roadmap: H1 Recap and H2 Plans

We’re excited to give you some updates on our 2021 annual plan. Back in February, we shared our plan for the first half of the year, and we’re here to report back on our progress and share our plans for the rest of the year.

In the first six months of 2021, we welcomed five new companies as annual corporate supporters: Depop, Discord, Eventbrite, Robinhood, and TikTok. It’s been wonderful to welcome members from these companies to our community events and working groups. Companies like these, along with our founding corporate supporters, are what make our programming possible; we are so grateful for their steadfast support.

We also onboarded members from three companies through a generous grant from Omidyar Network: Outschool, Somewhere Good, and Fiveable. These teams are working to make the world and the internet a fairer and better place, and we’ve loved working alongside them to support their goals.

In April, we hired Kaofeng Lee as our Director of Organizational Development. If you’ve been in touch with TSPA over the past few months, you’ve almost certainly heard from or met with Kaofeng; she is incredible to work with, and we are so lucky to have her!

We also launched a whole new TSPA website in April, including our Job Board and our Event Hub. We’ve listed over 200 T&S jobs since then, and have even heard from people who are now working in T&S thanks to a job they found on our Job Board — truly one of the best testimonials the Job Board could receive!

In June, our Curriculum Working Group launched the first installment of the Trust & Safety Curriculum. Along with chapters on Creating and Enforcing Policy and Transparency Reporting, the Curriculum also presents an industry glossary and a guide to common job titles and functions in T&S. The Curriculum is a critical component of the professional development and support that TSPA strives to provide to the field, and we’re pleased to be presenting it at no cost to the reader.

TSPA hosted seven events this half, including members-only wellness workshops hosted by our Wellness & Resilience Working Group, in-depth case study discussions, and a public panel about policy development. We also participated in over a dozen public panels and discussions hosted by governments, NGOs, and companies based across the US and Europe. In these interactions, we explained how online trust and safety really works and represented the complexities professionals face in our field.

We’ve taken preliminary steps towards establishing a research coalition housed within TSF. We’re still in the discussion phase with potential participants and hope to share more updates on this as the year progresses.

As we enter the second half of 2021, we’re focusing on the following goals:

Growing an inclusive organization:

  • We’ll be rolling out  an individual membership option. This will allow individual practitioners to benefit from membership without relying on an employer’s corporate support of TSPA. We’re committed to ensuring that cost is not a barrier for individual TSPA membership.
  • We will continue to onboard corporate supporters, with a focus on bringing in professionals from companies based outside the US and across diverse product sectors and service models.
  • Through the generosity of the Omidyar Network, we will continue to seek out members from companies that develop products, services, and tools that equalize access to opportunity or seek to improve human interactions online but have limited financial resources.

Programs and partnerships:

  • We’ll be publishing the next set of chapters in our Trust & Safety Curriculum. The Curriculum Working Group is gearing up to start writing Operations and Content Moderation, Laws and Regulation, and T&S and Law Enforcement — and you can volunteer to join them if you’re a TSPA member!
  • We are redeveloping our Resource Library to be more accessible. Our Resource Development Working Group is designing and implementing a classification system that will allow readers to easily find what they’re looking for. We’ll be making the Resource Library searchable and adding more audio and video resources, too.
  • Our Wellness & Resilience Working Group will publish a guide to wellness for T&S teams; this guide will walk the reader through various considerations in hiring and managing T&S professionals, with ideas on task structure, wellness offerings, tools to reduce exposure to toxic content, and more.

Convening our community:

  • We’ll be holding our first in-person member events. We’re taking a careful approach to these events, understanding that the pandemic is still very much with us. We’re hoping to host community networking events in San Francisco, New York, Dublin, and London, but we’re keeping a close eye on local COVID-19 restrictions and are staying flexible with our plans.
  • We are beginning to plan our first annual conference in 2022. We’re looking forward to bringing our global community together once it’s safe and equitable to do so. In the meantime, we are partnering with Marketplace Risk to host a track at their Marketplace Risk Management Conference in September; we hope you can join us. 
  • We will debut a TSPA Slack workspace. We want to make it easy for T&S professionals to get the answers and support they need from each other, especially if we can’t all gather in person, and we’re looking forward to making this space available to our community.

As you can see, we’ve got a lot planned and we look forward to sharing our progress with you, as well as having you along with us during this journey. It’s been an amazing year so far, and we’re looking forward to the next six months of serving this professional community. 

Introducing the Trust and Safety Curriculum

Today, we are proud to publish the first two chapters of TSPA’s Trust and Safety Curriculum: Creating and Enforcing Policy, and Transparency Reporting. This curriculum is written by TPSA’s Curriculum Working Group, and we are excited to share what they have produced.

Online trust and safety is still a relatively new profession, and people who decide to pursue a path in this field often find that there are not many guideposts along the way. And yet, trust and safety professionals are responsible for grappling with incredibly complex issues that affect billions of people around the world. TSPA’s mission is to support our peers in developing the expertise and skills they need to successfully navigate this incredibly high-stakes environment. This curriculum is a key piece of that support. 

Trust and safety professionals hone their practice through experience, and we are grateful to the Curriculum Working Group members for sharing their knowledge and expertise with others in the field to help them along the way. In the past, that hard-won knowledge was shared through one-on-one mentoring or coffee-meet-ups and difficult to share widely. This curriculum is a new opportunity for professionals in our field to help light the way for others, spark the exchange of new ideas, and give the public a tangible sense of what our work truly looks like. 

Work on the curriculum is ongoing, and we will be releasing additional chapters in the near future. You can see a list of the chapters we already have planned here. If you’d like to get involved in writing the curriculum, apply here. We strongly believe that the work of trust and safety should not be done in a vacuum. As we develop this curriculum, we welcome input from everyone as this work impacts the broader public and should take into account diverse perspectives. We welcome your feedback; you can get in touch here.

TSPA’s 1-Year Anniversary

TSPA turns one today, and we’d like to pause and celebrate the community we are building together. As we reflect back on this past year, it’s safe to say that the Year 1 we got was really different from the Year 1 we’d planned. For so many of our members, the past 365 days have been some of the most difficult days of their lives. Between political upheaval, racist attacks and murders, financial uncertainty, and the anxiety, isolation, and suffering wrought by a pandemic that is still with us—well, it feels a little silly to write a birthday post, doesn’t it? But in this field, we often fault ourselves for not stopping to celebrate the wins – so today, we want to stop and celebrate this community and all that we have accomplished together in the past year. 

In the last year, hundreds of TSPA members have attended and presented at our events. They made the time to connect in our small group conversations. They spent hours volunteering in our working groups. They generously counseled fellow members who are new to the field (and even hired some of them!) Here at TSPA, we’ve managed a lot of the logistics—introductions, events, resources, etc.—but it’s our members who have really made it work. (And virtually, at that!) 

A year ago, TPSA was a new idea by our founders, who realized that trust and safety professionals needed a space to connect, to learn, and to grow. In just one year, we have signed on 13 founding supporters and 7 annual supporters—and thousands of members around the world. We are so grateful to be celebrating our birthday with this community, and we can’t wait to see each other (for real!) in our second year.

Call for Working Group Members, Advisors, and Volunteers

As we near the end of the first half of 2021, we are very excited to open up applications for working group members, advisors, and volunteers. There are so many ways you can support TSPA, provide meaningful input to our programming and activities, and be a part of our community. If you’re interested, read on!

Working Group Members

We have three working groups whose members collaborate to develop focused programs and services that benefit our members and the public. You have to be a member of TSPA to join a working group, and it’s a 6-month commitment. (If you aren’t a member yet, consider signing up to be a volunteer.)

  • Join the T&S Curriculum group if you’d like to leverage your T&S expertise to build out an accessible core curriculum that demystifies the practice, and gives a leg up to new and aspiring professionals.
  • If you’re deeply invested in the health and wellbeing of our community, consider applying to support the Wellness & Resilience group, which is responsible for collecting and creating wellness and resilience resources.
  • Interested in how TSPA can present all its resources in an accessible and welcoming way to support on-demand, self-guided learning for our community? The Resource Development group is where you can bring your organizational skills to bear on a future resource library that furthers public knowledge.

Sound fun? Apply to be a working group member.

TSPA Advisors

Our advisors help us gain deeper insight into current and emerging trends and concerns in trust and safety; they provide expert information on particular subjects, and often work alongside our members within our working groups and on special initiatives. We are looking for advisors who can provide broad and diverse perspectives from across the entire field of online trust and safety. If you’re interested, or if you know someone who would be a great advisor for TSPA, contact us and we can send you an application packet. Meanwhile, you can check out our current advisors on our Team Page

Volunteer

Another opportunity to join our community (and support TSPA) is as a volunteer. We are always looking for help on a variety of things, so if you’ve got skills, we would like to talk to you! Time commitment will vary depending on the project, and we’ll match a volunteer opportunity to your interest areas. Sign up through this form, and we’ll get in touch. 

Questions?

Get in touch with us.