The Trust currently employs 16 full time staff and 4 part-time staff. Staff members are responsible for key aspects of the day to day management of the Trust. To accommodate the various roles of the Trust the staff is split into several different departments.
The Trust employs a team of 3 full-time skilled tradesmen, including a Clerk of Works, a joiner/carpenter and a painter together with a handyman who are managed by the Properties Manager. The Properties team undertake conservation and maintenance work on the Trust’s historic buildings. In recent times the team have been working on major projects including the renovation of 16 New Street and Les Cotils Farm.
The Trust’s team is a team of five consisting of the Lands Manager, a Conservation Officer and three Countryside Rangers. This team is responsible for the conservation management of land owned by the Trust. Trust sites include a diverse range of habitats including woodland, farmland, wetland, heath land and coastland. The team also plays an important role in encouraging people to enjoy the countryside by leading guided walks and children’s activities.
The office team consists of the Chief Executive Officer, Operations Manager, Marketing and Events Manager, Finance Manager, Fundraising Officer and Membership Secretary and the House and Collections Manager who oversees 16 New Street, Le Moulin de Quétivel and Grève de Lecq Barracks. As well as attending to the day to day running of the Trust, this team is responsible for developing an ever expanding calendar of activities and events for members, as well as seeking out further sources of income through sponsorship or grant schemes in order to continue supporting such a wide range of events, activities and projects.
The Trust employs one full time Education officer whose role is to lead and develop the Trust’s Education programme. The programme consists of a series of children’s activities that encourage young children to get out and about enjoying Jersey’s wildlife and to learn specifically about climate change and bio-diversity loss.