We’re ending 2016 by including a new emphasis in the SEA-Media family: interconnectedness. This article exemplifies this theme with 3 very different, but related movies.
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
Gallery show of a group of talented artists whose work honors the natural world and responds to environmental predicaments
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.
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.
If we listen with our eyes, we can hear the seashore talking. “How do I love thee? Let me count the hearts…”
The true story of cops, con men, and the smuggling of America’s strangest wildlife.
Who eats whom?
Whose dads are guarding eggs?
What happens when a crab hides in an octopus den?
What do these have in common: Monitoring creosote at the bottom of Eagle Harbor in Puget Sound, surveying an Oregon Coast dredged material disposal site, characterizing a seafood outfall from a salmon processor in Ketchikan, Alaska?
John Gussman has blazed a new trail by applying his journalistic skill to creating a web site that something of a living documentary — it allows you to watch the process of the dam removal and the evolution of the film as well.