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Corey Kinsella

Technical Advisor, Physical Sciences and Traditional Lands

from Curve Lake First Nation

graduate of the Earth Resources Technician program from Fleming College

Spirit Statement

I am proud to call Curve Lake First Nation home, and come from a line of proud anishinaabeg kwewag. Being brought up in the village has provided me the true meaning of ‘community’ and the values associated with it.

Since a young boy I have always been fascinated with how the earth works, from geologic formations, to the directions in which rivers flow. This curiosity I believe lead me to pursue education and ultimately a career in earth sciences. The importance of taking care of mother earth was instilled in us indigenous children at an early age, and I continue to incorporate that into my career by participating in programs that offset or improve habitat for flora and fauna in close proximity to resource activities.

I am excited to join the CIPS team and display my passion for the environment in my work..

Corporate Highlights

Relevant Experience = 10+ Years

--  Graduate from the Earth Sciences Program, Fleming College --

-- Natural resources Corey’s experience includes; exploration, mine planning,
stakeholder engagement/ First Nations consultation, assaying, mill processing, sampling, project management, species at risk conservation, environmental assessments and permitting  --

 

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Corey's Articles

1) What is a Contaminated Site?

What constitutes a contaminated site and why are they a concern. In this article I will examine contaminated sites and how they are identified including remediation measures. To find out more, please see this article:

What is a contaminated site?

2) How to Monitor Waterfowl Populations

Waterfowl are the birds that inhabit the wetlands and waterways such as ducks and geese. These are very important birds that play a critical role in your communities water ecosystems. Today, I am going to show you a simple but effective way to monitor and track your waterfowl populations for a healthier water ecosystem!

How to monitor your waterfowl populations

3) What is blue green algae?

Blue green algae can be harmful to lakes, rivers and ponds. Once blue green algae blooms die, they start to decay and it can spread toxic elements into the water affecting livestock, pets, plants and humans. Today, I will go over what blue green algae is and how you can protect you and your community from it's harmful effects.

What is blue green algae

 

 

 

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