REGENERATIVE PROFESSIONALS ARE WANTED FOR ONLINE ReCOLLEGE FACULTY
TO GROW HEALTH, WEALTH, HOUSING, SAFETY & UNITY IN COMMUNITIES WORLDWIDE.
Government, business and non-profit professionals are invited to earn $50-$500/hour sharing their expertise via videochat.
WASHINGTON, DC, USA — RECONOMICS Institute has announced faculty recruitment has started for its new ReCOLLEGE global advisory network, where members can earn $40-$400/hour sharing their insights with public and private leaders worldwide via Zoom.
The ReCOLLEGE advisory network will be like an “Amazon.com” of revitalization, redevelopment, restoration, recovery, and resilience, featuring all of the expertise, services and products needed for economic, social and environmental renewal worldwide.
Cunningham says “to help revitalize communities and natural resources for the benefit of all, we need to help the people who are doing this wonderful work succeed. We do this by helping them get new clients, and by helping them get powerful publicity.“
One of the ways in which RECONOMICS Institute helps publicize ReCOLLEGE members is via its well-respected publication, REVITALIZATION: The Journal of Urban, Rural & Environmental Resilience. , the world’s leading publication for regenerative professionals of all kinds.
Read by hundreds of thousands of public and private leaders and practitioners globally, REVITALIZATION has amassed an archive of over 10,000 articles in over 200 issues during the past decade.
Washington, DC-based RECONOMICS Institute: The Society of Revitalization & Resilience Professionals, is a 501(c)(4) non-profit organization. Its mission is to “improve the process of improving places.”
As such, it’s the only professional association on the planet that aggregates all types of professionals that are renewing all types of assets: natural, built and socioeconomic.
Cunningham added: “Over 80% of community revitalization efforts fail to make a significant, lasting difference in the local economy or quality of life. The three most common reasons are 1) lack of resources, due to insufficient investment by state/federal agencies, private real estate investors and employers; 2) lack of understanding among both residents and leaders of the process of creating resilient prosperity; and 3) lack of ab efficient local process for reliably turning public and private investments into resilient prosperity.”
Learn more about (or join) the ReCOLLEGE at reconomics.org/college
Photo: Dave Marcmann.
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