Toggle Nav

Shubash Lohani

Deputy Director, Eastern Himalayas Program

Shubash Lohani
Media inquiries: (202) 495-4102 or communications@wwfus.org

A Nepali citizen, Shubash is Deputy Director for the Eastern Himalaya Ecoregion program. He supports design, planning and implementation of landscape level conservation and sustainable development projects in six priority landscapes of Nepal, Northeast India and Bhutan.

Before joining WWF-US in 2007, he worked with WWF-Nepal, where he played an instrumental role in developing the Terai Arc Landscape and Nepal’s Tiger Conservation Action Plan. He also supported the design and implementation of several innovative conservation approaches in the Terai, including a carbon project for alternative energy. He led the development of strategic plans for WWF-Nepal and WWF-Bhutan and has grown and maintained important relationships with other non-governmental and governmental organizations, both in the United States and the Eastern Himalayas.

“There is a beautiful reciprocal symmetry in conservation. My work with local communities in the Eastern Himalayas has shown me that when people take care of nature, nature takes care of them.”

In The News

CBS News

A Clean-Energy Solution To Help Villagers, Endangered Species In Nepal

In an attempt to create a safer environment for both the farmers and the indigenous species, the WWF is working with the local government to help the region's 8 million residents convert from wood-burning stoves to biogas stoves.

Mid_237534

More on Shubash

Media inquiries: (202) 495-4102 or communications@wwfus.org

Title

Deputy Director

Education

  • MS - Environmental Science, The University of Tokyo
  • BS - Environmental Science, Kathmandu University

Areas of Expertise

  • Large scale conservation planning and management
  • Large mammal conservation
  • Natural resource management and governance
  • Community development
  • Climate change adaptation

xShare Your Thoughts!

Just 10 minutes of your time can help improve our site! Answer a few quick questions and you can help us make worldwildlife.org better.

Start SurveyClose this box