Virtual Field Trips/Live Streaming

Share your science from the field live! Virtual field trips are bringing experts from the field to students using an interactive, engaging and inspirational educational experiences. From a salmon run live in Campbell River to an Arctic Live Dive in Cambridge Bay, we streamed scientists and traditional knowledge holders from the field in real-time to classrooms. We also streamed to IMAX theatres, Science Centres, and Aquariums. Contact me or Visit LiveIt.Earth for more information.

Some testimonials: 

“This is the beginning of an international movement”
- Mayor Lisa Helps, Victoria, BC

“It felt like we were communicating with an astronaut… only, underwater”
- Feenie, grade 6 student, Victoria, BC

Fish Eye Project short trailer: 

A Sense of Place: Inupiat Knowledge of the Coast using Aerial Imagery

The ShoreZone Sense of Place project uses North Slope coastal imagery as a medium for recording traditional knowledge about the coast. Imagery is a powerful medium for triggering elders’ memories and stories about places they have lived, hunted and experienced. The project offers an approach for youth and elders to record those memories and stories. It will further the efforts of the North Slope Borough School District to implement the new Iñupiaq Learning Framework and will make aerial imagery of the North Slope coast available to teachers and students. More info: http://arcticlcc.org/projects/human-system/sense-of-place/.

 Tracy Burns works on her short film about erosion in Kaktovik from the air. Burns was one of a few dozen students between Kaktovik and Point Lay to take part in filmmaking workshops. Photo: Maeva Gauthier

Tracy Burns works on her short film about erosion in Kaktovik from the air. Burns was one of a few dozen students between Kaktovik and Point Lay to take part in filmmaking workshops. Photo: Maeva Gauthier

Participatory Video Workshop

Film workshop for Inupiat youth in the Arctic along with the ShoreZone coastal mapping program. The 1-week filmmaking workshop aimed to give a voice to youth where they interviewed elders, documented their own knowledge of the coast, and joined us in the helicopter to take aerial footage to produce films. Two workshops took place, one in Kaktovik and one in Point Lay, on the North Slope of Alaska. See news coverage here: Shorezone Collaboration Brings Filmmaking to Arctic Students.

Tracy Burns from Kaktovik saw her film shown in three international film festival. 

See her film on coastal erosion here (4min):