About Stephen A. Fausel

A dynamic leader, Stephen Fausel is well known throughout the world of business, government and philanthropy, both nationally and internationally.  Entrepreneur, conservationist and international industrialist, Fausel is an accomplished businessman and a commerce expert who has founded many successful companies and has owned and operated multinational companies for more than 35 years.

Stephen has a deep commitment to the environment and to the conservation of natural resources.  He has served as Physically-challenged Access to the Woods (PAW) (Chairman), and also on the Board of the Rocky Mountain Multiple Sclerosis Center.  Stephen has served as Vice Chairman of the Nation Forest Foundation (NFF);, Chairman of the Environmental Conservancy Group - Africa, and founding board member; Past Trustee of the Native American Fish and Wildlife Foundation; Fausel is known for his passion to protect global natural resources. He serves on the Advisory Board of the Institute of World Politics (IWP) and served on the Advisory Board of the American Foreign Policy Council (AFPC).  He currently serves on the National Forest Leadership Council. He has received the following honors:

·       Lifetime Service award from USDA/Forest Service

·       Lifetime Service award from the National Forest Foundation

·       Lifetime Service award from the Continental Divide Trail Alliance

·       Public Service award from the Natural Resources Council of America (NRCA) for 2008

·       Honorary Chairman and National Spokesperson of the Continental Divide National Scenic Trail (CDTA)

·       Honorary Chairman of both the Colorado Division of Wildlife and the North American Wildlife Enforcement Officers Association           Centennial

 

International Sustainability - Our Corporate Concept

Earth is a wonderful flower. It is vibrant with biological diversity yet vulnerable because of its changeable future heavily influenced by humankind's ever-evolving technology.

Technology, some say, has been on a collision course with the fate of Earth's bio-diversity since humans hewed the first ax from stone. Today most of what we do and say and eat and drink and even think is based on technology. For better or worse, Technology's advance moves faster with each passing day.

Within the technological society, the hunter-gatherer is without perceived significance. Our photos and writings scratch superficially at cultures in Africa, the Pacific, Asia and the Americas we view as dwelling in primitive conditions. Tribal customs, traditional knowledge, and tribal influence are little understood and all but lost. Lost too is humankind's concept of being as a participant in Nature's vast diversity flowing within the connective tissues of life.

Our "modern" society replaces that "primitive" oneness with nature with the illusion that safety is contained within an institutionalized concept that technology and collective conformity in action and thought will save us from our worst fears.

If technology is to play a positive role in our destiny, it must be sculptured as the Holy Grail of environmental salvation. For the undeniable truth of existence is that our human identity is woven together spiritually, universally and globally with all living things. We humans share the same infinite materials of life in equal measure with the smallest organisms, both plant and animal. Each of us and other animal species share excellence and suffer from limitations. We, humans, are a young species with wonderful potential.

Albert Einstein changed society's historically accepted Newtonian thinking in little over ten years; and he changed the world for most of its inhabitants. Einstein was a genius, but in common with us all he understood the value of the insights of those who lived before us. For Einstein, the insights of G. Bernhard Riemann helped create a foundation for his research. It was perhaps Einstein's genius to see the value of such provocative mathematics and apply them to tangible physics.

All this leads us to believe that species is, for the most part, a finite, somewhat meaningless designation by man for a transferable energy of one common type that on earth is called species but is only ornamentation of a common creation.