- Bruce Babbitt, former U.S. Interior Secretary
- James L. Powell, author of Dead Pool: Lake Powell, Global Warming, and the Future of Water in the West
- Roger Clark, Grand Canyon Trust
Readers & Audiences React
“Nash has the rare ability to speak to a variety of college campus groups about this sometimes difficult and polarizing topic…and then give a general address to the student body about what is going on with the environment and explain to them in a gentle, non-partisan way why they should care.”
“…appreciated your ability and willingness to customize the presentation to the needs of my class… the new data on species range shifts was really helpful.”
“…particularly informative, stimulating many questions and discussion from those in attendance.”
“…a presentation tailored for our professional audience…Simultaneously scholarly and approachable.”
“…engaging presentation style, rich with visuals and data made accessible to everyday people, conveyed a tremendous amount…”
“The keynote was great, very informative!…An eye-opener for someone who has never concerned themselves about the impact of projected changes to the climate.”
“Steve Nash is the rare writer who understands both science and storytelling. He’s also an extremely amusing guy.”
“The book is powerful in its own right. But seeing Nash present the book’s findings and his views in a public forum, through compelling images and storytelling, has been very effective in educating and mobilizing audiences…”
“He’s engaging, extremely well-informed, and good at connecting with a wide variety of audiences.”
“Interesting and understandable to the average citizen… brought it home… I would encourage everyone to read his book and attend his presentation.”
Pumpjacks and drill rigs at the edge of a national treasure by Stephen Nash for The New York Times (adapted) At remote Dinosaur National Monument, a natural park that straddles the northern Colorado-Utah border, the Bureau of Land Management has […]
Slickrock and slot canyons in a precarious monument By Stephen Nash, for The New York Times (adapted)… Jay and I, we kind of wondered what the climb back out would be like as we made our way down a wide, […]
Powerful regional officials to ask administration to end 20-year ban, saying it is unlawful and inhibits economic opportunity. Read on www.theguardian.com
About the author
Stephen Nash can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange a talk with your group, class, university, or professional association.
There are no fees or honoraria for these appearances, only reimbursement for travel expenses and the purchase of a minimum of 25 discounted copies of the book. These can be resold by the sponsoring group at the cover price, as a fund-raiser. All proceeds go to the non-profit University of California Press.
Nash is the author of Grand Canyon for Sale — Public Lands versus Private Interests in the Era of Climate Change; Millipedes and Moon Tigers: Science and Policy in an Age of Extinction; Blue Ridge 2020: An Owner’s Manual; and Virginia Climate Fever: How Global Warming Will Transform Our Cities, Shorelines, and Forests.
The American Institute of Physics gave Virginia Climate Fever its Science Communication Award for Books. Blue Ridge 2020 received the Southern Environmental Law Center’s Philip D. Reed Award for outstanding journalism on southern environmental issues.
Nash has written on science and the environment for The Washington Post, The New York Times, BioScience, Archaeology, The Scientist, The New Republic, and many other periodicals.
He has taught in the journalism and environmental studies programs at the University of Richmond since 1980. He is currently a Visiting Senior Research Scholar there.