We are a coalition of local, regional and national organizations. Our members include:

In the southeastern Louisiana bayou parishes of Lafourche and Terrebonne, BISCO builds the voice and power of local residents to address the most pressing issues facing their communities. The disasters of the last decade — Hurricanes Katrina and Rita in 2005, Hurricanes Gustav and Ike in 2008, the BP Oil Drilling Disaster in 2010, and the River Flood of 2011 — have severely impacted our two parishes. The fallout from these disasters may seem local, but are important regionally and nationally.
MQVN Community Development Corporation (MQVN CDC) is a non-profit organization dedicated to preserving and promoting the unique diversity and improving the quality of life of residents in the Greater New Orleans area, beginning in New Orleans East. Together with community partners, MQVN CDC’s work encompasses health care, environmental and agricultural concerns, education, social services, economic development and culture and the arts.
Oxfam is a global movement of people working together to end the injustice of poverty. With 70 years of experience in more than 90 countries, Oxfam takes on the big issues that keep people poor: inequality, discrimination, and unequal access to resources including food, water, and land. We help people save lives in disasters, build stronger futures for themselves, and hold the powerful accountable.
Providing assistance in rebuilding following a crisis or disaster; helping clients navigate the recovery process and implement recovery plans; strengthening planning efforts and enhancing preparation for future disasters; and, empowering people to engage in community organization activities. TRAC achieves its Mission through comprehensive Long-Term Disaster Recovery Services, Disaster Preparedness Education, Residential Mitigation Assistance, and Individual Support Services through Case Management, Client Advocacy, Construction Management, Housing Recovery, Sustainable Affordable Rural/Coastal Housing Development, and Volunteer Management.
Zion Travelers Cooperative Center, Inc (ZTCC) is a non-profit faith based and Community Development Corporation organized immediate after Hurricane Katrina/Rita to served the Predominately African-American southeast east bank of Plaquemines Parish, Louisiana.
Gulf Restoration Network is committed to uniting and empowering people to protect and restore the natural resources of the Gulf Region. In order to accomplish its mission, GRN must be responsive to the needs of everyone in the communities we serve, embracing differences in race, gender, ethnicity, class, ability, religion & sexual orientation. We will continue to work with communities and allies in a way that values people of all experiences, backgrounds & perspectives, and is based on respect, inclusiveness, integrity, honesty and anti-oppression. Further, we will use these values to ensure that marginalized and oppressed communities receive our attention and services when confronted with environmental issues.
Grand Bayou Indians Village is one of the most remote Native American Communities located at the most southern reaches of Plaquemines Parish, Louisiana. It is one of the rare Tribal Communities today still accessible only by boat. Historically they are primarily linked to the Chawasha Tribe, but like many other separate and distinct Tribes within the State that are home to a multitude of many Native American communities, the majority of our tribes are located on the coast and in the marsh of this beautiful ecosystem. Grand Bayou Indian Village is one such community; unique, diverse, passionate about their traditions and way of life, and a people of great heart.
Coastal Communities Consulting (CCC) is a 501 (C)(3) non-profit organization that provides technical assistance, economic development, social support services, and continued disaster assistance to rural entrepreneurs and their families. Our guiding principle is that rural economies depend on the intersection between strong businesses and strong families. Rural enterprises are often staffed or financed by family members, and their financial investments primarily fund asset-building with a familial structure. Therefore, placing an equal emphasis on both is central to a vibrant rural economy.
TELC is part of Tulane University School of Law's environmental law program and has become one of Louisiana’s premier public interest legal services organizations, known especially for its work on environmental justice issues. On behalf of their clients, TELC students and supervising attorneys litigate environmental citizen suits to abate industrial pollution, appeal permits for environmental pollution or destruction of wetlands, challenge agency regulations that fall short of legislative mandates, and prod agencies to perform statutory duties. Louisiana state courts, and most federal courts in Louisiana, have adopted "student practice" rules that allow TELC students to appear and argue in court.

The American Bar Association honored TELC as co-recipient of its first "Award for Distinguished Achievement in Environmental Law and Policy" in 2000. In 2010, the New Orleans chapter of the Federal Bar Association honored TELC with its “Camille F. Gravel Jr. Pro Bono Award.”