WHAT: SUCCESSion Planning WHEN: Tuesday, April 18, 9:00 \u2013 10:30am WHERE: Community Foundation of Jackson Hole, 245 East Simpson Street Kari Anderson, Incite! Consulting Group leads the discussion. \u201cBecause we are passionately involved with nonprofits today, we have a responsibility to plan for tomorrow. Good leaders leave organizations stronger than when they arrived. They understand the need to coach and mentor staff, to adhere to board terms and term limits and to celebrate the work accomplished! SUCCESSion planning covers the three types of succession plans that an organization needs to have in its toolbox. Whether you\u2019re a new staffer, a seasoned board member, or the group\u2019s founding director, you\u2019ll come away with the resources to begin creating SUCCCESSion plans for your nonprofit.\u201d WHAT: The role of WSGS in Wyoming\u2019s subsurface natural resources WHEN: Tuesday, April 18, 6pm WHERE: Teton County Library, Ordway Auditorium Tom Drean,\u00a0Director & State Geologist, Wyoming State Geological Survey, will lead the discussion. \u201cUntil recently, more than 70% of Wyoming\u2019s state revenue came from the production and sale of mineral resources. Wyoming produces more than 1\/3 of all the energy produced in America. Why is this? Of course, it is the geology! Wyoming\u2019s incredible landscape provides beautiful vistas, but it also traps in the subsurface natural resources including coal, oil, natural gas, helium, uranium, trona, and rare earths. Other Wyoming natural resources include\u00a0paleontological treasures (dinosaurs and more) which grace major museums all over the world.\u201d WHAT: Two grizzly bear films WHEN: Wednesday, April 19, 7pm WHERE: National Museum of Wildlife Art Wyoming Wildlife Advocates is pleased to offer a free screening of the new film, \u201cTrophy.\u201d The film focuses on the harmful effects of trophy hunting grizzly bears on British Columbia. Grizzlies of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem soon could lose protections under the Endangered Species Act, and turned over to state control. Wyoming, Montana and Idaho have indicated they plan to allow them to be hunted once under state management. \u201cTrophy\u201d will be followed by another short film, \u201cKeep Grizzlies Protected,\u201d in which scientists speak out against removing ESA protections for the bears. This event also is sponsored by the Center for Biological Diversity, the Sierra Club and Western Watersheds Project. WHAT: Vet the SPET open house WHEN: Wednesday, April 19, 5:00 \u2013 7:30pm WHERE: Teton County Library, Ordway Auditorium Town and county officials vetted community projects and finalized a SPET project ballot list. Now, it\u2019s the public\u2019s turn to decide which proposals they would like to vote for in a May 2 special election. The open houses will provide opportunities for the public to stop by SPET proposal booths, learn about the initiatives and ask questions of project representatives. To allow for varying citizen schedules, one open house will be during the day over the lunch hour, and the other will be in the evening. WHAT: Going Green and Saving Green: a home energy workshop WHEN: Thursday, April 20, 6pm WHERE: Spark JH, 140 E Broadway, Suite 25 April\u2019s Sustainability Series workshop presented by Energy Conservation Works. Join a panel of experts to learn more about getting the most bang for your buck with energy upgrades.