AK, AZ, CA, CO, HI, ID, MT, NM, NV, OR, UT, WA, WY
Andy Treharne joined the CSF team as a State Program Manager for the Western United States in October of 2011. In this role, Andy oversees and interacts with the state legislative sportsmen’s caucuses and members of the Governors Sportsmen’s Caucus throughout the region; he is also an appointed member of the Colorado Parks and Wildlife Sportsmen's Roundtable and the Colorado Habitat Stamp Committee. As a native Coloradan, hunter and angler, Andy has a vested interest in advancing, protecting and promoting sportsmen’s issues in the West.
With past experience working with western legislators, government officials, stakeholders and local communities, Andy brings a unique and valuable perspective to his position with CSF. Prior to joining CSF, he served as the Policy Director for the House Republicans in the Colorado General Assembly where he supported a 33 member caucus through agenda development, policy and budget analysis, and regulatory monitoring. Additionally, he has worked as a Legislative Aide in the Colorado House of Representatives and as a staff member for U.S. Senator Wayne Allard (CO) in both Grand Junction, Colorado and Washington, DC.
Andy has a Bachelor of Arts in political science from the University of Colorado at Boulder and a master’s degree in public administration with a concentration in environmental policy, management and law from the University of Colorado at Denver.
Articles by Andy Treharne
Federal Lands Roundtable Comments on Tonto National Forest ManagementMonday, March 23, 2020
Colorado: District Court Rejects Lawsuit Targeting Colorado Parks and Wildlife Research StudiesMonday, November 25, 2019
Colorado: Bobcat Citizen Petition to be Considered by Parks and Wildlife CommissionMonday, May 6, 2019
Colorado: Caucus Hosts Sportsmen’s Day at the CapitolMonday, April 29, 2019
Wyoming: Governor Mark Gordon Joins Sportsmen’s CaucusMonday, March 18, 2019
New Mexico: Budget Proposal Threatens Conservation FundingMonday, February 4, 2019
Your opinion counts
Recently, Virginia has proposed legislation that would make the punishment for poaching, in their state, a 1-5 year prison sentence through HB-449. Poaching undermines the social acceptance of hunters, jobs, recreation, local and state economies, and conservation efforts. How should poachers be punished?Vote Here
- By sentencing them to jail time. (36.84%)
- By giving them a cash fine. (11.58%)
- By banning their hunting and fishing privileges and their ability to buy the necessary licenses. (15.79%)
- By putting them on a probation period. (1.05%)
- There should be some discretion in the penalties depending on the motivations for the poaching incident. (34.74%)