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Meet the Finalists of Justice Innovation Prize!
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Pamela Fann
Founder & CEO, Integrated Solutions, LLC

Pamela Fann, an award-winning diversity specialist, and speaker is the Co-owner/principal of Impact Energy, a certified Black women-owned energy services company that focuses on energy efficiency project implementation and workforce development. Their mission is to promote equitable job expansion within the energy industry that positively impacts lives and supports community economic advancement.

Pamela is the Founder and CEO of Integrated Solutions. Integrated Solutions is a Diversity, Inclusion, and Integration consulting company that develops frameworks to successfully and sustainably implement diversity within organizations. Integrated Solutions mission is to drive industry transformation through organizational cultural competency, workforce development, caring conversations, and additional diversity advisory services.

Pam has a degree in Marketing, a Human Resource Management certification, and is a Certified Cultural Diversity Professional and Trainer (CDP, CDT). She also holds a certification in Understanding Diversity and Inclusion from Perdue University. Pam served on a diversity board for more than 7 years with The Coca-Cola Company. Currently serves as the diversity advisor for the BECC conference and on the boards and advisory boards for Women of EVs, Diversity Executive Leadership Academy, and Strategic Energy Innovations. She also is a lead author for the Energy Equity Project, served as an SME for Drawdown Georgia, RCE Atlanta Advancing Justice for All, and Community of Practice committees, and served on the JEDI Advisory Board for the DOE/NREL Innovation Prize.

Pamela is also co-executive director of Maa Eagles Foundation U.S., supporting girls from Maasai tribes in Tanzania with education opportunities. Providing education for these girls keeps them from getting “sold” off at a young age for marriage and gives them hope for a future. In addition, climate change disproportionately impacts women and girls in underdeveloped countries at a higher rate. Across the globe, women have had less access than men to resources such as land, credit, agriculture inputs, decision-making structures, technologies, training, and extension services that would enhance their capacity to adapt to climate change. Educating young women and girls is one way to help mitigate this and change their lives.

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