Beaches, breweries, and beautiful weather. San Diego almost has it all, and, now introducing Changemaker Chats.
That’s right, Changemaker Chats is coming to San Diego, following New York, London, San Francisco, DC and other top cities. And who better to kick it off than Kristin Carroll, CEO of Rescue Agency? Rescue is one of San Diego’s fasted growing B-Corporations focused on tackling the most challenging public health issues of our time — tobacco, obesity, violence and alcohol prevention, among them. In addition to being at the helm of Rescue, Kristin balances her work with raising raising two daughters and finding time for hobbies, including triathlons. We’ll learn more about Kristin’s professional and personal life, in our special unfiltered, off-the-record format that we have at every Changemaker Chat.
So let’s go, San Diego women. It’s time to chat!
Date: Wednesday, September 27th
Time: Arrival 6:30 pm; Chat starts at 7:00 pm
Interested in joining this Changemaker Chat? Click here to request an invite.
About Kristin Carroll
As CEO of Rescue, Kristin is focused on client success, business strategy, operations, and the growth of the agency. She has built her career around a purposeful commitment to work that promotes healthy people, lifestyles, and communities. Kristin brings Rescue a broad range of corporate experience and perspective. She went from the big ad agency world in New York City to the Partnership for a Drug-Free America where she led creative development for the historic $150 million Office of National Drug Control Policy media campaign. She drove cross-country to help build ACTIVE Network’s Media + Marketing division from start-up mode to a $40 million business working with clients like Toyota, PepsiCo and General Mills. Under her leadership, the group earned the #15 spot on the PROMO 100 in 2004 and was named among PROMO’s Top 10 fastest growing agencies from 2006 – 2008. She led communications through an IPO in May of 2011, spearheaded a company-wide rebrand, and was part of the executive team who later closed a private sale of the company for $1 billion.