Now + There welcomes three new board members

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Now + There welcomes three new board members
Brian Moy is the second-generation owner of Chinatown’s landmark dim-sum destination China Pearl, along with sister restaurants Shōjō and Ruckus.

BOSTON, MASS.- Now + There announced the recent appointments of three new board members: Michele Davis, Brian Moy, and Sabrina Dorsainvil.

“We are thrilled to welcome our new board members who will support Now + There’s mission to create a more equitable and vibrant city,” said Kate Gilbert, Now + There’s Executive Director. “They all bring their diverse backgrounds and expertise into their roles which will help our organization in our continued growth.”

Michele Davis

Michele Davis is a Leadership Coach and People Strategy Consultant who specializes in working with leaders to enhance their effectiveness in rapidly growing organizations through individual coaching, group training, and organizational consulting.

“The core of my work has always been about making connections, understanding what matters to individuals, and building relationships.” said Davis. “I feel like my background is really aligned with N+T’s mission and so I’m excited to bring those experiences and learning to my board work.”

Before becoming a Leadership Coach, Davis had more than 10 years of experience in growing and managing teams at an executive level. She holds a bachelor’s degree from Emory University and a master’s degree from the University of Connecticut. She lives in Boston.

Brian Moy

Brian Moy is the second-generation owner of Chinatown’s landmark dim-sum destination China Pearl, along with sister restaurants Shōjō and Ruckus. He is an experienced small business owner and a dedicated neighborhood advocate.

“Preserving culture and traditions while pushing the envelope of change and forward movement in art on display has been a primary goal for me,” said Moy. “What I have done with art and my businesses aligns with Now + There’s mission because doing something that is non-traditional in a setting that is super traditional like Chinatown, pushes the envelope showcasing something that has cultural imagery, but done in a manner that has not been seen by the neighborhood.” He lives in Boston.

Sabrina Dorsainvil

Sabrina Dorsainvil is an artist, designer, illustrator, and the Director of Civic Design for the City of Boston’s Office of New Urban Mechanics. Before becoming the Director of Civic Design, Dorsainvil had over five years of experience in working in design and art. She holds a Bachelor of Fine Art degree from Massachusetts College of Art and Design and a Master of Science in Design and Urban Ecologies degree from The New School.

“I see public art as a potential offering to imagine, to hold, to view, to engage with something that takes us either deeper in our hearts and minds, or enough out of them to soak in an experience,” said Dorsainvil. “When it comes to imagining a more equitable Greater Boston I see folks from a myriad of backgrounds and intersecting identities being supported and encouraged to set new contexts for us to ask questions, be in community and in reflection.” She lives in Boston.

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