earned her BA in Neurobiology from Columbia University and worked in biotech for many years. While developing a teen program for the YMCA in 2001, she discovered the joys of ropes courses. Over the last decade, she continued to pick up adjunct work and explore teaching experiential education. She has now been a full time facilitator for five years.Genevieve has experience as both a Facilitator and a Lead Facilitator for challenge courses, GPS adventures and teambuilding programs. Her diverse clients include; The Browne Center at UNH, Project Adventure, Boston University Experiential Education and two years as course manager for Brown University’s Leadership Institute. She is now Director of Education and Adventure at Hale Reservation.
Gen lives in the Boston area and her hobbies include rock climbing, hiking, snowshoeing and designing knitted garments.
is the Youth and Student Programs Coordinator & Challenge Course Steward for The University of New Hampshire’s Browne Center for Innovative Learning. He has been delivering adventure-based experiential programming and training to youth and adult populations since 1996, holds a B.S. in Outdoor Education and Psychology from UNH, and an M.S. in Experiential Education from the University of Minnesota at Mankato.Prior to joining the Browne Center in the spring of 2010, Jeff worked for Project Adventure as a Trainer and Youth Program Specialist. He has also worked extensively with at-risk and adjudicated youth both in the classroom and wilderness therapy settings.Jeff is currently involved in the development and implementation of evidence-based anti-bullying and victimization/positive school climate development curricula utilizing adventure and experiential theory and methodology.Jeff lives in Exeter, NH and spends his free time surfing, kayaking, sailing, and backcountry snowboarding with his wife, Stephanie and Australian Shepherds Fiona and Salty.
Whatever your company is most known for should go right here, whether that’s bratwurst or baseball caps or vampire bat removal.
What’s another popular item you have for sale or trade? Talk about it here in glowing, memorable terms so site visitors have to have it.
Don’t think of this product or service as your third favorite, think of it as the bronze medalist in an Olympic medals sweep of great products/services.
Use this space to tell people what your company does and why and how it does it. What’re you known for? Who likes you? What’s your number one competitive advantage?
Include all the things that make your business unique and better than the competition. Do you have a patented 13-step process for taxidermy that results in the most lifelike stuffed owls? You gotta mention that.
Other good things to weave into this copy include: awards won, distinctions given, number of products sold, company philosophy (just keep it short), interesting company history bits, and anything that makes a reader think you’d be awesome to do business with.
This is should be a prospective customer’s number one call to action, e.g., requesting a quote or perusing your product catalog.
What goes into a blog post? Helpful, industry-specific content that: 1) gives readers a useful takeaway, and 2) shows you’re an industry expert.
Use your company’s blog posts to opine on current industry topics, humanize your company, and show how your products and services can help people.