As beauty and appreciation of the Salish Sea flow off the pages into the minds of readers, a key objective of the authors is achieved: to connect people with their home
See this public art project called Tide Craft, using salvaged marine debris.
This will be the kind of field guide that paper can’t deliver, a guide that will show you behavior of creatures (video), interactions between creatures instead of a separate page for each one, and so you can keep looking at cool stuff while learning, it can read to you! And the content won’t be just science-y stuff, it’ll also include cultural interpretations: poetry, art, stories, etc.
Gallery show of a group of talented artists whose work honors the natural world and responds to environmental predicaments
I’ll just let this painting speak for itself. It’s at the North Kitsap Heritage Park
Imagine exploring the open ocean, diving hundreds of feet deep, and observing the unperturbed ocean and the myriad animals that inhabit this last frontier on earth—all from the comfort of your own home.
When photographers point their cameras underwater, not only can we see fish that we don’t normally see alive and in their normal habitat, but we can see creatures of all shapes and sizes, many that look like they originated from a science fiction novel.
Three short (4 minute) videos take the viewer on a tour of streams in Kitsap County…streams that are mainly invisible: underground or hidden by trees. Even more importantly, we see interactions between the streams, the ecosystem, and the communities they flow through.
Art and science work together to produce an animated look at salmon in different nearshore habitats.