COMMUNICATIONS AND SUSTAINABILITY STRATEGIST ENGAGING STAKEHOLDERS ON SOLUTIONS FOR PEOPLE, PLANET, AND PROFIT
LINCOLN SARNOFF CONSULTING
Rachel Lincoln Sarnoff has extensive experience creating nuanced sustainability, communications, development, and operational strategies for mission-driven brands and organizations, with a special focus on circular economy and zero waste. Clients past and present include Alume BioSciences, California Coastkeeper Alliance’s plastic microfibers legislative project, Circulate Capital, Cloverly, Environmental Working Group (EWG), FullCycle Fund, Give + Take swap retail, Lonely Whale’s Ocean Heroes Boot Camp, Paskho sustainable travel apparel by Patrick Robinson, and Sean Penn’s “The Human Experiment” documentary, among others.
A team and thought leader who incentivizes stakeholders to drive progress, Rachel was Executive Director of ocean conservation non-profit the 5 Gyres Institute. Under her leadership, the organization received special consultative status with the United Nations Economic and Social Council and established educational, science and advocacy campaigns in the United States, The Philippines and Indonesia.
As a journalist and founder of EcoStiletto and MommyGreenest.com, and the former Executive Director of Healthy Child Healthy World, Rachel appeared on the “Today Show" and "CNN,” among others, and authored The Big List of Things That Suck and The Mommy Greenest Guide to Pregnancy, Birth & Beyond.
An accomplished speaker, Rachel has given talks at XPRIZE Visioneering, TEDxSantaBarbara, VOICES UK, and Women in Green, among many others and was named one of New Hope Network's Top 100 Responsible Health & Wellness Influencers of 2020.
Creative writing is Rachel's side hustle – a KPCC "UnheardLA" and "Expressing Motherhood" storyteller, Rachel is currently working on a novel and a memoir.
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"We see kids as young as 7 and 8 fired up to change the world,"says Rachel Sarnoff, a sustainability strategist who facilitates the guardian track at Ocean Heroes Bootcamp an annual youth summit to reduce plastic pollution. "[But] parents should also have conversations about what to expect.”
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photo: Don Mitchell