ENN Technical Director
Marie has been a Technical Director with ENN for 17 years and is also a member of ENN’s Board of Trustees. Marie is the longstanding Co-Editor of ENN’s flagship technical publication, Field Exchange, overseeing significant growth in its impact, readership and authorship. Marie is ENN’s technical lead on a growing portfolio of work on the Management of small & nutritionally At-risk Infants under six months & their Mothers (MAMI) including on process evaluation of an upcoming randomised control trial in Ethiopia in a LSHTM/GOAL/Jimma University partnership. Marie is Chair of the Advisory Board of the Eleanor Crook Foundation (ECF) and also the coordinator of an established UN/NGO interagency collaboration on infant and young child feeding in emergencies (IFE Core Group), co-chair of the Wasting Thematic Working Group of the Global Assistance Mechanism on Nutrition (GTAM), and a member of the Council of Research & Technical Advice on Severe Acute Malnutrition (CORTASAM) of the No Wasted Lives Initiative. Marie leads on, and contributes to, a wide range of normative (WHO) and programmatic guidance, such as HIV and infant feeding, HIV and infant feeding in emergencies, breastfeeding and ebola virus disease, breastfeeding and zika virus and Operational Guidance on infant feeding in emergencies.
Prior to joining ENN, Marie studied Human Nutrition and Dietetics at Trinity College, Dublin, from where she began her career as a Senior Paediatric Dietician before working for several years in the field as an Emergency Nutritionist with Merlin and Research Nutritionist with UCL/Centre for Global Health and Save the Children. Her ambition through all her workstreams is to nurture practical common ground across Humanitarian and Development programming and sectors and to continue to learn – to that end, she is a part time PhD student at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine linked to her MAMI work portfolio in Ethiopia.
ENN Technical Director
Tanya joined ENN in 2017 bringing with her more than 20 years’ experience as a Public Health Nutritionist spanning University research contexts, INGOs, Valid International, the UN, UK government, and as an independent consultant. She has an MSc in Public Health from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and a BA in Human Science from Oxford University.
Tanya is driven by a desire to better shape and translate research into doable, effective and equitable programmes. As an integral member of the research team responsible for developing Community-based Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM) and subsequently driving the uptake of the approach within UNICEF, she was able to do exactly that. She subsequently broadened her focus, developing a number of technical reviews, exploring neglected areas in international nutrition, including maternal and adolescent nutrition, and the relationship between wasting and stunting, always highlighting key opportunities for improvements in programming and policy. At present, Tanya is ENN’s technical lead on our body of work on the relationship between Wasting and Stunting, including our USAID supported study in West Africa, the knowledge management and monitoring of the Global Technical Assistance Mechanism for Nutrition (GTAM), with whom she works closely with partners in UNICEF and World Vision, and also leads ENN’s resource forum for field practitioners, en-net.
ENN Technical Director
Emily has worked for over 20 years in international public health and nutrition programming. Emily has been an ENN Technical Director for 9 years where she leads several technical areas including Adolescent Nutrition and Stunting in Emergencies as well as our knowledge management work supporting the Irish government in donor decision making for nutrition. Since joining ENN, she has managed monitoring and evaluation for the organisation. Emily was ENN lead in Ethiopia to deliver a highly successful conference to capture government experiences of scaling up community based management of acute malnutrition. She has particular interests in bridging the (sometimes artificially divided) sectors of nutrition and health, and in supporting governments to develop strategies and policies for longer-term solutions to the problems of malnutrition.
Prior to working in the international public health field, Emily trained as a nurse at St Thomas’ Hospital, London and started her career with 8 years working in paediatric, psychiatric and HIV/AIDS units in the UK and Australia. She then held a senior healthcare position in H.M. prison service, where responsibilities included public health safeguarding for 650 male inmates. Emily moved to Ethiopia in 2000, living and working there for 11 years for International NGOs as well as UN and donor agencies as an independent consultant. Here she gained broad-ranging country level experience of health service delivery and systems including nutrition, universal health care and community programming initiatives. She has an MSc in Public Health from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine.
Dr Philip James
Senior Technical Associate
Philip is an ENN Senior Technical Associate working across ENN’s portfolio, with specific focus on wasting and stunting, maternal nutrition, and management of acute malnutrition in infants.
Over the past 18 years Philip has split his time between humanitarian and academic work in the maternal and child health and nutrition fields. He holds a PhD and MSc. in public health nutrition from the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine (LSHTM). Prior to joining ENN Philip was an Assistant Professor at LSHTM, where his research focussed on the prevention of undernutrition. His doctoral work with MRC Gambia included the design and testing of a novel maternal micronutrient supplement. During his post-doctorate studies he supported clinical trials in India (nutrition-related behaviour change communication) and Nepal (maternal anaemia prevention). He co-organised LSHTM’s Nutrition in Emergencies MSc. module, and has been a lecturer for Masters courses at LSHTM, UCL and Nagasaki University.
Prior to his LSHTM work Philip spent 10 years working on a mixture of community development, agricultural, environmental, disaster management and food security projects with various NGOs, mainly in sub-Saharan Africa. In this time, he worked as an emergency nutrition coordinator for Action Against Hunger, a Country Representative for Valid International’s research on acute malnutrition in Ethiopia, and a disaster management officer for Tearfund.
Philip’s ongoing research interests with ENN include how best to prevent undernutrition by focussing on maternal nutrition status across the life cycle.
Nicki Connell MBE
Field Exchange Co-Editor
Nicki Connell is the Co-Editor of ENN’s publication Field Exchange. Nicki brings over 12 years’ experience to this role having qualified at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine with a MSc in Public Health Nutrition, after obtaining a BSc in Natural Sciences from the University of Bath. In 2019, Nicki was recognised for her efforts in the nutrition sector through being awarded an MBE for services to emergency nutrition crises abroad.
Previously Nicki worked for the Eleanor Crook Foundation (ECF) as their Nutrition Technical Director, where her main area of focus was leading the ongoing development of ECF’s research and implementation grantmaking strategy. Nicki has also held various positions with international non-governmental organizations, including Save the Children, GOAL Ireland and ACF, and has worked across multiple countries including Bangladesh, Pakistan, South Sudan, Yemen, Ethiopia, Sudan, Zimbabwe, Niger, Sierra Leone and Myanmar. Key technical areas of interest to Nicki throughout her career include Management of small & nutritionally At-risk Infants under six months & their Mothers (MAMI), Infant and Young Child Feeding in Emergencies (IYCF-E), and Community-Based Management of Acute Malnutrition (CMAM). Nicki has contributed to multiple publications including the ‘highly commended’ book Nutrition for Developing Countries (British Medical Association Book Awards 2016).
Bridget is an epidemiologist (MSc Epidemiology, LSHTM) with a background in nutrition (MSc Nutrition, King’s College, London). Bridget has 25 years’ experience in the development and humanitarian sectors working for national and international agencies in operational, political and academic capacities on child and maternal nutrition and health and environmental projects. She has worked with ENN for over 8 years and has headed research programmes in Niger and Pakistan (REFANI-Pakistan). She is currently analysing data looking at the impact of interventions aimed at wasting, on stunting. She is also a consultant in Nutrition Epidemiology and Research for the Multi-Donor-Action ‘Capacity 4 Nutrition (C4N)’ where she is responsible for monitoring and depicting stunting trends in the EC’s priority countries for nutrition, providing guidance on research methods and current scientific knowledge to identify emerging innovative approaches and supporting the EC EU Delegations on the design of country-level research and evaluations.
Natalie works with ENN as a Senior Nutritionist. Natalie has recently been responsible for the global coordination of ENN’s Knowledge Management work for the Scaling Up Nutrition (SUN) Movement. Perhaps the most significant of her responsibilities has been to oversee the development of a portfolio of case studies on sub-national, multi-sector nutrition programming. Natalie is part of the ENN team supporting knowledge management of the GTAM on nutrition and COVID-19 while working across several of ENN’s portfolio including co-authoring an ENN position on wasting in the context of undernutrition. She has particular interests in Wasting and Stunting, the Humanitarian and Development nexus of Nutrition programming and in situating Nutrition within the broader Humanitarian and Development landscape.
Natalie has an MSc in Public Health Nutrition from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. Before joining ENN, she worked internationally for Concern Worldwide as an Emergency Nutrition Programme Manager, spending most of her time in South Sudan and Bangladesh, with Action Against Hunger UK and held nutrition roles with Philani Maternal Nutrition centre in South Africa and GOAL Ethiopia. Prior to this, Natalie worked in the field of HIV/ AIDS in Southern Africa.
Dr Natasha Lelijveld
Natasha is an ENN Senior Nutritionist working across ENN’s portfolio, with specific focus on Adolescent Nutrition, MAMI, Concurrent wasting and stunting (WaSt), and a new project on food systems.
Natasha completed her PhD at University College London, where her research considered the long-term effects of severe acute malnutrition in Malawi (www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4985564/). She continued her research at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) exploring interventions for the Management of small & nutritionally At-risk Infants under six months & their Mothers (MAMI) (www.ennonline.net/mamicasedetectionreview) and adolescent stunting. Natasha also spent time at the Hospital for Sick Kids in Toronto where she studied alternative treatment options for children with moderate acute malnutrition (pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/29690916/ and www.ennonline.net/fex/60/himamstudy). She also taught the "Nutrition in Emergencies" course for Masters students at the University of Southampton. Besides academia, Natasha has spent time working in a policy-steering position within the No Wasted Lives initiative at Action Against Hunger supporting research projects in Bangladesh, South Sudan, Kenya, and Mali.
Brenda is a Senior Nutritionist working across ENN’s portfolio, with a significant focus on the enablers and barriers for scaling up wasting treatment in health systems. Brenda has worked with UNICEF, World Vision International, Concern Worldwide and ACF in Nutrition Sector Coordination and Nutrition advisory roles in Eastern, Central and Southern Africa, South East Asia, and the Caribbean. Her thematic areas of expertise include country and regional level technical leadership and quality oversight on treatment and prevention of malnutrition programs. She has been embedded in technical assistance in the ministries of Health, Agriculture and Rural development.
Before joining ENN, Brenda was an independent consultant focusing on MQSUN+ global assignments and IFAD field missions supporting government projects to mainstream nutrition within their portfolio (markets linkages, agriculture values chains and small-scale fisheries). Her particular interests are in nutrition governance aimed at prevention and treatment of malnutrition and multi stakeholder coordination for nutrition. Brenda has an MSc in Public Health from Leeds Metropolitan University and a masters in Agribusiness Management from Rome Business School.
Eleanor is the MAMI Global Network Coordinator, working on formalising and scaling up the MAMI network to strengthen policy, research and programming for the management of at-risk mothers and infants under six months of age. She has previously worked for UNICEF, Action Against Hunger, the Coverage Monitoring Network and as an independent consultant, working in East and Southern Africa, South Asia and East Asia and Pacific regions.
The focus of her work has been supporting governments and NGOs to improving the quality of Community-based Management of Acute Malnutrition services through coverage surveys, evaluations, research and direct support. Eleanor has an MSc in Public Health from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine.
Tom is the Sub-Editor and Content Coordinator for ENN’s publication Field Exchange. Tom is a Public Health Nutritionist by training, gaining an MSc in Human Nutrition from the University of Glasgow before completing a second MSc, in Epidemiology, at the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine. Prior to joining ENN he worked as a Nutrition Consultant for a multidisciplinary healthcare clinic in the UK and spent time working on FCDO-funded development projects in Nigeria and South Africa. Tom also has experience operating in a variety of roles within the public health/international development sectors, working with The University of Oxford, United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, People’s Open Access Education Initiative, The National Health Service, and with asylum seekers in Calais.
Gwen works with ENN as a Nutrition Advisor. She provides surge sub-editorial support to Field Exchange and as a native francophone, engages on translation quality assurance and French en-net. Building on her considerable experience of working in West Africa, she is supporting ENN to refresh and develop our francophone approach, including our regional and country level engagement, reach and content generation for our future strategy.
Gwen gained her MSc in International Nutrition from Tufts University in 2001. Since then she has worked in senior Nutrition roles in regional and country positions with several agencies including UNICEF and the UN World Food Programme. She has a particular interest in Infant and Young Child Feeding (IYCF), Vitamin A supplementation and the generation, management and curation of knowledge for different audiences, including through the design and implementation of large-scale surveys and research projects.
Stephanie is a Nutritionist working across ENN’s portfolio with a current focus on Adolescent Nutrition, concurrent Wasting and Stunting (WaSt), and a new project on Climate Change and Nutrition.
Stephanie has an MSc in Public Health Nutrition from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. She completed her PhD at the SAMRC/Wits Developmental Pathways for Health Research Unit (DPHRU) at the University of the Witwatersrand (Wits) in Johannesburg in 2018. This explored maternal nutritional status and dietary intake during pregnancy and the association with birth outcomes and neonatal body composition, in the context of HIV. As a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at DPHRU Stephanie expanded her focus to how multiple maternal nutrition and health exposures influence fetal growth, birth outcomes and infant health trajectories during the first 1000 days in urban African settings, as well as how this may impact long term risk of obesity and non-communicable diseases. She has also contributed to quantitative and qualitative research into adolescent nutrition as part of the Transforming Adolescent Lives through Nutrition (TALENT) consortium (https://www.southampton.ac.uk/global-health/research/lifecourse-epidemiology/talent/talent-home.page); managed and supported dietary assessment research methods at DPHRU and taken part in research examining infant feeding practices in South Africa, as well as the assessment of caregiver-infant interactions and responsive parenting approaches.
Eilise Brennan is a Nutritionist working across ENN’s portfolio with a current focus on the Management of small & nutritionally At-risk Infants under six months & their Mothers (MAMI) and Maternal Nutrition.
Eilise gained her MSc in Nutrition for Global Health at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and has previously done consultancy work with ENN related to MAMI and Adolescent Nutrition. Prior to ENN, Eilise has experience with the USAID funded Suaahara II Program in Nepal, looking at Homestead Food Production and the impact on food insecurity and dietary inequality gaps. She has also spent time in Mumbai, India with the Society for Nutrition, Education and Health Action.
Jodine Chase is co-lead and co-founder of SafelyFed Canada, which is a national, non-profit, non-partisan organization dedicated to the protection of infants and young children in emergencies through safe and appropriate feeding. SafelyFed Canada advocates for improved infant feeding policy federally, provincially and locally. Jodine is also a public relations and communications professional specializing in issues and crisis management.
Jodine is a long-time infant and maternal health advocate who has worked in various paid and volunteer roles including as communications and operations lead for a Canadian midwifery association. She currently is the community manager for a global quality maternal and newborn care research alliance and is pursuing an interdisciplinary Master of Arts in Disaster and Emergency Management and Intercultural and Intergovernmental Communications. She has worked for many breastfeeding and midwifery-related causes including advocating for the re-establishment of milk banks and amending policies and legislation to protect birthing and breastfeeding rights.
Rachael Menezes is a Nutritionist working across ENN's portfolio with a current focus on Management of small & nutritionally At-risk Infants under six months & their Mothers (MAMI), as well as Infant Feeding in Emergencies (IFE). Rachael obtained her MSc in Nutrition for Global Health at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and her previous work with ENN focused primarily on adolescent nutritional status in Eastern and South Africa, and the Middle East and North Africa, as well as work related to maternal nutrition.
Rachael also currently works part time co-ordinating the Public Health England funded Start4Life intervention, aimed at improving health and nutrition outcomes of pregnant women across the most vulnerable London boroughs. This work is mainly concerning low-income families and refugees, implementing evidence-based resources to optimise maternal nutrition and facilitate expectant parents' understanding of nutrition requirements throughout pregnancy. Prior to this, Rachael has worked with drug and sex trafficking victims in a nutritional rehabilitation clinic in Portugal, specifically with adolescent mothers and their infants. She has also worked on community nutrition projects with the homeless, families and children under 5 years old in Bournemouth.
Anne has more than 20 years’ experience in public health and nutrition at global and country level in humanitarian and development contexts. She has worked in a wide range of countries including Kenya, Somalia, Mozambique, Tanzania, Ethiopia, Indonesia and the UK. She has significant experience in policy and strategic development, programme design, development of technical guidance and tools, monitoring and evaluation, quality assurance and research. During her career, she has provided technical assistance to donors, governments, UN agencies and NGOs. Specific areas of interest include multisectoral approaches to addressing malnutrition, bridging the humanitarian – development divide, the integration of nutrition and health through system strengthening, and community-based approaches. Anne’s recent work with ENN has included developing a case study on Zambia's experience with the 1,000 Most Critical Days Programme and editing of Field Exchange. Prior to her work in international public health and nutrition, Anne studied dietetics at Leeds University and worked in the National Health Service as a Metabolic Dietitian. Anne then worked for three years as a nutritionist in Indonesia, from where her career continued in the international field. Anne has an MSc in Public Health from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine.
Edna has worked in the public health and bio-medical sectors for over 20 years in the United States, Kenya, Tanzania and the United Kingdom. Edna is ENN’s Senior Researcher for the Wasting-Stunting (WaSt) Study and she is also working on an ENN review of the impact of global multi-sectoral nutrition programs. Edna has extensive experience in collecting, managing and analysing health monitoring and surveillance information including setting field-based data collection systems. She is an author in over ten peer-reviewed journal articles, many from her tenure as data manager for the Malaria, Immunology and Epidemiology Group at the Oxford University Tropical Network site at the Kenya Medical Research Institute. Edna previously led the research department at Population Services International Kenya, where she was responsible for supporting interventions by designing and implementing studies that provided evidence useful for designing, monitoring and evaluating social marketing programs. In her last position at Swansea University Edna oversaw studies on the epidemiology and aetiology of burn injuries in Nepal, Ethiopia and the Occupied Palestinian Territories. Edna completing her master’s degree in Public Health from Tulane University in New Orleans, Louisiana in 1999.
Kate is a public nutritionist with over 20 years of experience in the design, management, evaluation and research of nutrition interventions in Africa and Asia. She is currently ENN’s Study Coordinator and co- Principal Investigator for the Wasting-Stunting Study. Kate has previously worked as a program nutritionist in several countries in Africa, including Ethiopia, Malawi, Sudan, Rwanda and Burundi and has extensive applied research capacity in the area of nutrition and food security. Kate gained her PhD in nutrition from UCL and was an integral part of the team responsible for the multi-country research on which the adoption of the CMAM approach (for the community-based management of acute malnutrition) was based. She has led many projects including the community case management of severe acute malnutrition in Bangladesh; linking livestock interventions to child health and nutrition in pastoralist areas of Africa; and the strengthening of nutrition across multi-sectoral programs (including HIV, health and livelihoods) in Ethiopia. She also supports the EU’s Nutrition Advisory Service on programme and research related issues.
Mark is a consultant epidemiologist and is currently working with ENN as co-Principal Investigator for the Wasting Stunting Study. His areas of expertise include nutritional epidemiology, surveillance of communicable diseases, epidemiology of communicable diseases, spatial epidemiology, and survey design. Mark has undertaken work for the governments of the UK, USA, Ethiopia, Zambia, Malawi, Nigeria, and Sudan; the UK National Health Service and Public Health Laboratory Service; the Scottish Centre for Infection and Environmental Health; CDC (Atlanta); United Nations Organisations such as WHO, UNICEF, UNHCR, and WFP; ASEAN; and International NGOs such as Save the Children, CONCERN Worldwide, GAIN, GOAL, OXFAM, MSF, ACF/AAH, Merlin, FANTA, and VALID International. Mark has taught at several UK Universities (London (UCL, ICH, IoO, and LSHTM), Oxford, Liverpool, Manchester, and Glasgow) as well as at national schools of public health in Belgium, Estonia, Czech Republic, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the USA. Mark has authored several textbooks on epidemiology, statistics, and computing; a reference on food-borne disease; several computer programs for epidemiology and biostatistics; and has published over fifty articles in scientific and professional journals. In addition Mark has worked in many complex humanitarian emergencies over the past twenty-five years.
Tamsin specialises in public health nutrition and food security technical support, analysis and policy and strategy development, as well as providing broader strategic thinking and support to multi-sectoral humanitarian programming approaches. With experience in 29 African and Central and Southeast Asian countries over almost 20 years, her knowledge includes a comprehensive understanding of development policy within global, regional and community contexts. Tamsin is the moderator for ENN’s online technical forum, en-net, and is currently undertaking work to develop this forum. She also works on other projects for ENN and is continuously engaged in improvement of the knowledge base for nutrition through involvement in global technical meetings and research publications. In addition to her position with ENN Tamsin is a partner in NutritionWorks, and an Honorary Lecturer at Bristol University. Previous organisational affiliations include Concern Worldwide, Action Contre la Faim (ACF) and Action Against Hunger UK, Oxfam, CAFOD and Caritas Internationalis.
Zakari is a research professional with a MSc in Nutrition for Global Health from the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine (LSHTM). He has extensive training and skills in public health nutrition, epidemiology, medical statistics, maternal and child nutrition, nutrition in emergencies and nutrition-related chronic diseases. Zakari has a special interest in adolescent nutrition and nutritional epidemiology and is currently working as a researcher for ENN’s Adolescent Nutrition Mapping exercise. He previously worked as a Research Assistant in Ghana with the University for Development Studies and currently does research on West African food system adaptations to climate change with the Medical Research Council (MRC) Unit, The Gambia Unit, at LSHTM.
Operations and Finance Director
Communications and Digital Manager
Board of trustees
Dr Graham MacKay – Chair
Dr Graham MacKay is Bond’s chief operating officer. He has a background in humanitarian work where he has worked in over 20 different countries and crises as well as a background in scientific research where he has a PhD.
Dr Bruce Laurence – Trustee
Dr Bruce Laurence is Director of Public Health in Bath and North East Somerset, UK. He previously worked as a Consultant in Public Health, the Medical Director of the medical UK-based NGO, Merlin and has also worked with Oxfam and MSF.
Marie McGrath – Trustee
In addition to her role as Technical Director for ENN, Marie McGrath is an (executive) Trustee on the Board and has held this position since 2006.
Dr Jane Cocking – Trustee
Dr Jane Cocking has 25 years’ experience in the humanitarian sector and has responded to multiple crises across the world. She worked for the ODA and Save the Children before spending almost 20 years with Oxfam GB. She was Chief Executive at The Mines Advisory Group from 2017 to 2020.
Harish Jani – Treasurer
Harish Jani is a Chartered Accountant and has held senior finance positions in a number of companies. In his last position Harish looked after the finances of Crystal Palace Football Club. He also has an MBA from Cass Business School.
Patrick Webb, Ph.D. – Trustee
Prof. Patrick Webb is a scholar-practitioner who has worked extensively on food security policy and practice, nutrition, agricultural development, humanitarian emergencies, and climate change interactions with food systems. Today, he is the Alexander McFarlane Professor at the Friedman School of Nutrition at Tufts University, and is co-lead of the Food, Water and Air (FWA) technical hub in STOP Spillover.
Patrick also serves as the Technical Adviser to the Global Panel on Agriculture and Food Systems for Nutrition (or GLOPAN), Adviser to the Food Systems for the Future initiative, and is vice-chair of the European Commission’s High Level Expert Group mandated to assess the needs and design of an International Platform for Food Systems Science – focused on climate change, food systems and human health.
Before joining Tufts, he was a member of the Science Council of the Consultative Group on International Agriculture Research (the CGIAR), and he has been a member of multiple expert groups supporting WHO, UNICEF and FAO. Earlier, he lived in Africa (Ethiopia, Niger, and The Gambia) while working (9 years in total) for the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI).
He currently manages several large funded research projects, including Feed the Future’s Innovation Lab for Nutrition, and USAID’s Food Aid Quality Review, while also working as a team member for the Bill and Melinda Gates-funded Global Dietary Database activity. His work in climate change focused on modelling the planetary boundary impacts of dietary choice, and the food system impacts of climate/weather anomalies globally in low- and middle-income countries.
Megan Howe – Trustee
Megan Howe is a communications specialist with experience working on humanitarian and development projects in multiple countries. She has also worked as a journalist and holds an MA in Journalism from City University London. Currently, she works for a development consultancy as a Knowledge and Communications Specialist in global health.
Carol Morgan – Trustee
Carol has over 27 years of experience of working in senior management positions in fragile and conflict affected states, focusing on alleviating poverty. She is passionate about working with staff to reach their potential and about building effective relationships and partnerships to represent and promote humanitarian goals.
She currently holds the role of International Programmes Director for Concern Worldwide, where she oversees and manages Concern’s engagement in long-term development work, emergency response in 24 countries of operation as well as providing support to fundraising, communications and advocacy activities.
Previously she was Regional Director for Concern Worldwide for the Horn of Africa and the Central Africa Regions, where she was responsible for the management, implementation and expansion of programmes, as well as Country Director for Uganda, Ethiopia and Rwanda. Carol is also a registered Nurse and Midwife.
Sophie Healy-Thow – Trustee
Sophie is a youth activist who promotes Food Security and Gender Equality. She is a Lead Group Member of the Scaling Up Nutrition Movement (SUN), serves on the Board of the leading international charity ActionAid UK and is the co-chair of the UN Food Systems Summit Youth Liaison group. She is the co-founder of Act4Food Act4Change and the Global Youth Campaigns Coordinator for the Global Alliance for Improved Nutrition (GAIN).
Sophie is one of the 10 women leaders featured in the Disney book ‘Choose to Matter’ by ESPN presenter Julie Foudy which encourages young women to find the leader within and was recognised by TIME magazine as one of the most influential teens. More recently she was named by Food Tank as a Young Person Inspiring Change Across the Food System.
Reference this page
LD (). Our team. www.ennonline.net/ourteam