CT, DE, DC, MA, MD, ME, NH, NJ, NY, PA, RI, VT
Brent Miller has been with CSF for over seven years, first serving as a Brad Rowse Policy Fellow in the fall of 2010 before being hired as the Northeastern States Manager. Now, as the Senior Director, Northeastern States and the States Program Administrator, Brent oversees and interacts with the state legislative sportsmen's caucuses who are members of the National Assembly of Sportsmen's Caucuses (NASC) and supports the members of the Governors Sportsmen's Caucus in the northeast. Brent also supervises the Mid-Atlantic and New England States Coordinators; assists in the management of the Brad Rowse intern program; provides administrative support for the States Program Team; and his federal policy portfolio includes firearm, knife, deer management, and trapping legislation.
Brent graduated with honors from Bard College in upstate New York with a Master of Science degree in Environmental Policy, where he focused his graduate studies on sportsmen's issues in the northeast. His thesis examined the potential for changes in Sunday hunting policy to provide increased funding for state wildlife management agencies throughout the region. Further research (and subsequent publication) included an evaluation of management techniques for localized White-tailed deer overpopulation concerns. Further, Brent received a Professional Development Certificate from The Wildlife Society, was appointed to the National Wildlife Services Advisory Committee, and served as a Committee Member on the Maryland Sportsmen's Marketing Initiative. Brent was awarded the 2015 Suppressor Advocate of the Year by the American Suppressor Association, and received a legislative citation from Massachusetts for his dedication to sportsmen’s issues.
Articles by Brent Miller
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- Lack of access to hunting areas (26.03%)
- Lack of a mentor or instructor to take them (24.66%)
- Age limit restrictions on when they can purchase a license (1.37%)
- Lack of time or competing interests (19.18%)
- Technology (social media, phones, computers) (10.96%)
- Perceived negative public or peer-group opinions (17.81%)