MEET BARRY PAGE

Barry has been passionate about wildlife since a boy, and his interest in wildlife conservation  evolved and developed alongside his corporate professional career, during which he held a number of senior management positions for some of the leading Professional Consulting firms. Working and living across a number of continents over the last 30 years enabled him to explore the natural environment of many countries in his spare time, which helped cultivate a particular love of Africa and India. Since retiring from the corporate world in 2018, he has concentrated his energy and focus on wildlife conservation, and is on the board of three charities, the editor of a ornithological/birdwatching magazine and also supports the management of a school in Bengaluru, India.

Barry joined the Board of How Many Elephants in 2019 as Treasurer, having initially worked with Holly to secure the charity’s registered status with the Charity Commission.  He was really excited when asked to join the Board having never forgotten the day he saw his first African Elephant in its natural environment in 2006.

MEET BARRY PAGE

Barry has been passionate about wildlife since a boy, and his interest in wildlife conservation  evolved and developed alongside his corporate professional career, during which he held a number of senior management positions for some of the leading Professional Consulting firms. Working and living across a number of continents over the last 30 years enabled him to explore the natural environment of many countries in his spare time, which helped cultivate a particular love of Africa and India. Since retiring from the corporate world in 2018, he has concentrated his energy and focus on wildlife conservation, and is on the board of three charities, the editor of a ornithological/birdwatching magazine and also supports the management of a school in Bengaluru, India.

Barry joined the Board of How Many Elephants in 2019 as Treasurer, having initially worked with Holly to secure the charity’s registered status with the Charity Commission.  He was really excited when asked to join the Board having never forgotten the day he saw his first African Elephant in its natural environment in 2006.

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