Molly Hagan-Ward knows from experience, that once you start wondering about what all the wild plants around you have to offer, you never stop! Let her encourage you to learn about the abundance that the earth is constantly providing. Whether outside your own front door, at work, or at your local park, there is green magic around every corner!
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Wild Foraging in Northern Forests
BY STEPH ST. LAURENT
@ VOL 2
ON MAY 13, 2014
Steph St. Laurent's formative years were spent in the deep woods, learning the sights and sounds of life in the great outdoors. Despite his busy city life as a filmmaker, he still spends as much time in our northern forests as he can. Steph offers some insight into which plants and berries to seek out. Foraging is, and will always be close to his heart.
Spying on the Wild
BY PHIL KNIGHT
@ VOL 13
ON NOV 12, 2014
Conservationist Phil Knight talks about using photography and camera traps to capture photos of elusive wildlife in nature, including bobcat, bear, elk moose. Using cameras in the wild as a type of 'Candid Camera for wildlife' also helps conservations learn by tracking animals at night, such as discovering a mule deer migration no one knew about before.
Heart Sutra in Cairns Nature
BY JUN TAGAMI
@ VOL 22
ON OCT 11, 2017
Jun Tagami is an artist and radio announcer, raised in Japan and living in Australia since 1995. In this presentation Jun shares his current project combining photography, Heart Sutra chanting and the natural surrounds of Cairns, his home since 2014.
Heart Sutra is one of the most famous Sutra’s in Japan, described as a conversation between the student and Buddha. This sutra has rich, strong power and waves which strengthen the student's spiritually.
According to Jun, words have power and so does nature. This is a collaboration between the waves generated by Heart Sutra and by nature.
Listen out at 2.38 where Jun shares his powerful Heart Sutra chanting.
BY SEAN STEVENS
@ VOL 25
ON MAR 27, 2018
Sean Stevens talks about his work as Executive Director, Oregon Wild- touching on the growth of the wolf population as well as the Columbia Gorge post-wildfires. He explains how wildfires are actually healthy for the landscape in the long run and are a sign of life and rebirth.
Wild Frog Research
BY CATHY-ANN KERR
@ VOL 25
ON OCT 24, 2018
Lee Berger has spent her life studying frogs, she started studying veterinary science. She discovers the mystery of where all the frogs have gone, and the deadly fungus that caused the dramatic decline of frogs in the tropical climates. 43 species have now become extinct and further are close to extinction. Her goal is to increase the health and lifespan of frogs in the wild.