Training Director, Arcata, California
Kim joined Conservation Strategy Fund (CSF) in 2001 and has led dozens of environmental economics courses in Africa, Asia and North and South America on themes such as general conservation economics, values of terrestrial and marine protected areas, cost-benefit analysis, fisheries and forestry economics, and endangered species conservation. For the past 12 years, she has led CSF’s international Economic Tools for Conservation course in partnership with Stanford University, and is currently leading CSF's Conservation Economics Initiative in partnership with Duke University. Prior to joining CSF, Kim worked at Stanford's Center for Environmental Science and Policy researching the ecological and economic dimensions of mangrove resource use in Micronesia and studying vulnerability and resilience in coupled human-environment systems. Her work has appeared in Ambio, Conservation Biology and Pacific Science. Kim holds a Master’s degree in Earth Systems and a Bachelor’s degree in Human Biology, both from Stanford University.