Skye Flanigan is the Program Manager at The Center for Climate, Health, and the Global Environment at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health (Harvard Chan C-CHANGE). She is responsible for stewarding community engagement initiatives, develops and implements new programs, and advancing strategic partnerships for the Center. Skye also manages Centers convenings and events bringing together thought leaders and influencers to support critical thinking and strategic problem solving around climate change.

Skye has been working with the Center since joining Harvard in 2014. Skye previously managed the Healthy Buildings Program and conducts research focusing on how the indoor environments impact health and productivity. On top of overseeing the teams administrative needs, during her time with the Healthy Buildings Program, she was a key contributor to research projects such as Flavoring Chemicals in E-Cigarettes, the Healthy Green Campus Study the Impact of CO2 on Pilot Performance and the internationally acclaimed COGfx Study.

In May 2016, Skye received her Master’s degree from Harvard in Sustainability and Environmental Management with a concentration on Environmental Health. Previously, Skye received her Bachelor of Science in International Business from the Daniels College of Business at the University of Denver, and has a background in environmental consulting, international finance, hospitality, and event planning for innovation communities. Originally a Colorado and California native, in her free time you can find Skye hitting the slopes, playing tennis, biking, doing yoga, and traveling. Skye is a lover of life and strives to build health into the conversation to ensure a sustainable future for all.

Headshots of Nadia Nazar and Skye Flanigan

Baltimore Teen Activist Uses Art To Call Attention To Climate Change

CBS Baltimore interviews youth activist Nadia Nazar and our Program Manager Skye Flanigan about the importance of the youth climate movement and the Harvard Chan C-CHANGE Youth Summits on Climate Change and Public Health.

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