Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods Announces Tiffany Potter as Senior Consultant for Eco-Asset Management Program
HONOLULU, Oct. 18 /PRNewswire/ -- Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods (HLH) is pleased to announce the addition of Tiffany McCormick Potter as Senior Consultant for the generation and management of high quality carbon credits and environmental assets for HLH.
Her extensive background includes the U.S. Department of the Interior as a Supervisory Field Biologist and appointment in 2007 with Point Carbon North America. As Senior Analyst, she created and managed trading analytics tool which is now owned and actively used by major banks, brokers, traders, private equity firms, government organizations, and hedge funds. In 2009, Tiffany founded Streamline, a consulting practice managing information, due diligence services, and capacity building for project developers creating eco-assets. The company streamlines project development and monetization of credits in carbon markets. Her work has been followed by Reuters, Energy Risk Magazine, USA Today, Green Business, Dow Jones and other leading publications.
"Tiffany's knowledge and experience in developing and monetizing eco-assets through the management of voluntary and pre-compliance carbon markets will add tremendous value to HLH. It will create additional revenue streams which benefit our investors and also allow us to reinvest the proceeds into securing more land and planting more trees. This is the very definition of sustainability," said Jeffrey Dunster, Chief Executive Officer of Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods.
Potter teaches workshops on forest carbon and is a frequent panel speaker and moderator with the Society of American Foresters, Columbia Law School's Biosequestration Conference, IQPC Timber Investment Summit and the International Emissions Trading Association UN COP 15 side event among her recent appearances.
More About Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods
The Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods (HLH) Plantation is located 34 miles north of Hilo, above historic Umikoa Village on the slopes of Mauna Kea. The 2,700-acre sustainable forestry project will support the growth of 1.3 million rare tropical hardwood trees, primarily Koa, indigenous only to Hawaii. The planting site was once a magnificent Koa forest and the personal property of King Kamehameha I. This old growth forest was almost lost to clear-cut harvesting and cattle grazing, but Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods is working to return this site to its former glory. For more information, visit http://www.hawaiianlegacyhardwoods.com or contact HLH by phone at (877) 707-TREE (8733) or (808) 595-8847 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
SOURCE Hawaiian Legacy Hardwoods