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Posts Tagged ‘video’

Texas floating wetland planting

We’ve got a second video on the floating wetlands project, just released by the Communications Department at Texas A&M AgriLife Extension.

All our projects should get such great media coverage! Enjoy.

 

 

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CCISDvideostill

A video about the floating wetlands project at Clear Creek I.S.D’s Education Village in League City arrived today! See it now.

It shows very well what enthusiasm the students, teachers, and volunteers have for developing a natural environment on campus, especially if it means trying something really new–like floating wetlands. The video was created by Kirk Swann, Janice Scott, and the folks in the CCISD Office of Communications. Thanks ya’ll!

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CupSaucerWetlands1

A scene from Cup and Saucer wetlands in Canterbury, NSW, Australia. Source: Sydney Water

Many of us are visual learners, and video-sharing sites like YouTube come to the rescue when we want to gain an understanding of something new and uncommon. That goes for learning about stormwater wetlands too—although good videos portraying them are few and far between. Stormwater wetlands don’t do hilarious tricks or say cute things, and at least for now, they aren’t abundant subjects for filming. However, the key to familiarizing people with their benefits—water quality improvements, habitat, and flood control, among others—is having good examples to which we can refer. Until there are ample stormwater wetland demonstration projects in the Galveston Bay Area, we can rely on “distance learning” through articles, photos, and now, video.

I had a look and curated a few videos to give you the idea of how a stormwater wetland appears.

(more…)

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photo: Steve Upperman

Amber’s wetland restoration video

Amber Bothne and her friends from Quest Early College High School joined up with the Wetland Restoration Team on a recent workday at Sheldon Lake State Park. She writes, “I made a video  from the pictures I took and the information I know about wetlands. People searching your site can view it and get an idea about the work entailed and why wetlands are important.” She adds, “I really enjoyed getting to volunteer and that I hope I can come back to do so again.” Thank you, Amber, for sharing your enthusiasm and creativity!

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