Adam Wendt

Adam Wendt photo

Adam Wendt is the founder and CEO of Trifoia, a company that provides digital training and e-learning services, educational product design, and evaluation services to organizations worldwide. Trifoia is currently working on projects to train the nation’s early childhood workforce, teach effective parenting practices during separation and divorce, improve accessibility to mindfulness strategies for at-risk Americans, and promote school-wide positive behavior interventions and support and racial equity in K12 schools.

He has developed over 100 education technology and e-learning products funded by the U.S. Department of Education, National Institutes of Health, Universities, and corporations in need of custom solutions.
Adam is currently the Vice President of the Eugene Springfield NAACP and a volunteer contributor to EugCast.

Examples of Adam’s work at Trifoia can be found at:

trifoia.com
irised.com
twofamiliesnow.com
practicedroutines.com

For more information about the local NAACP unit, please visit:
naacplanecounty.org

Join the NAACP Facebook page:
facebook.com/NAACP1119

Join the NAACP Meetup.com group:

NAACP Eugene Springfield Meetup Group

Eugene, OR
356 Members and Advocates

This group is for anyone interested in meeting and working with others in our community to support social justice. You don’t have to be a member of the NAACP to join this grou…

Check out this Meetup Group →

That’s a wrap for Season 1!

We’re taking a little break, folks. Season 2 will be dropping in July and we are working on some big surprise guests. Until then stay safe, wash your hands and know that we are wishing you all brighter days ahead.

EugCast is recorded at Trifoia in Eugene Oregon!

Herb Pendleton

In this episode, Adam Wendt talks with Eugene resident and octogenarian Herb Pendleton about growing up in the 1940s and 1950s in New York City. Herb reflects on his decision to join the military and pursue a career in the fledgling computer industry at IBM in the early 1960s. Herb was one of the first African Americans to work in the computer industry during the 1960s and then worked in telecommunications during the 80s and 90s. His career spanned almost 50 years working in the technology sector before retiring to raise his family in Eugene.