Tag along to see some of the logistics, some of the science, and assorted highlights of doing fieldwork in an environment that most people never get to see, the Bering Sea.
I’ll just let this painting speak for itself. It’s at the North Kitsap Heritage Park
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.
With miles of coastline, countless rivers, streams, lakes and wetlands, water is the link that connects our communities. Two free courses offer a chance for small groups to become familiar with issues related to our waters.
Water and Wood illustrates the powerful forces at work restoring the ecological values and functions of Oregon’s Rivers. This project took place on the McKenzie River in the Willamette National Forest, and provides critical habitat for aquatic species like Spring Chinook Salmon, Steelhead, lamprey, and many other aquatic critters.
What color are the cold Pacific Northwest waters when you get below the surface? This movie answers that question in spades!
This short movie will shatter the perception that — because you can’t see to the bottom — there must not be much life in the cold waters of the Pacific Northwest
Ever wonder what was under the water as you drive across Lake Washington? This radio story discusses some of the man-made items that lie hidden from land-lubber eyes.
The story originally aired on FM station KUOW, 02 December 2011.
“I learned early on that if you tell people what you see at low tide they’ll think you’re exaggerating or lying when you’re actually just explaining strange and wonderful things…” (The Highest Tide, Lynch)
One thing I especially like about the work of John Hemmen is exemplified in the accompanying image: showing not just fish but relationships.