I'm not going to lie; it's definitely been quite a while since my last blog post. I think a lot of it has to do with the simplicity of being able to record a podcast rather than meticulously writing a blog. I have to say though; so much has happened in the last few days, I couldn't help but want to share with you all the photos and experiences that transpired. I hope you enjoy this behind-the-scenes look at my recent time on "The Today Show"- Corbin
"In the end we will conserve only what we love; we will love only what we understand; and we will understand only what we are taught." (Baba Dioum, 1968.)
This is a quote I read many years ago in Jungle Jack: My Wild Life by Jack Hanna. I've always remembered it. As a wildlife educator, I live by this quote. Every time I have the opportunity to appear on television, the radio, print, or the web, I take my job as a wildlife spokesperson seriously. More than ever, animals need our help. Being an active voice for them has opened up many doors and opportunities I never even imagined. Like a few weeks ago on The Today Show. If you would have told me I would be educating the Former First Lady, Laura Bush, about African Penguin conservation, I wouldn't have believed you. I'm excited to go more in-depth with this experience, along with several other recent ones.
One of the best parts of my job while working with animals is the unpredictable nature of the game. There’s no telling which animals I’ll be working with in the near future or the ones I’ll unexpectedly run into. A few examples include the walking sharks, money collecting parrots, The Today Show, actor Ken Jeong, and
As anyone who works with animals can tell you, every day is different. I think the same can be said for anyone who works in television. Both lines of work are extremely unpredictable, which I find appealing. You just never know what could be right around the corner. For instance: If you would have told