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It only takes a slight temperature uptick to make our waters hospitable to life forms that aren't so hospitable to human health. Algal blooms are on the rise in Northwest waters, posing an increased risk for people who eat shellfish. Produced and written by Katie Campbell and Ashley Ahearn Photography by Katie Campbell Narrated and edited by Katie Campbell Read the Symptoms of Climate Change series: http://www.earthfix.info/symptoms/
What if today's urban landscapes could return to the level of natural efficiency of an evergreen forest? That's what the Seattle-based Bullitt Foundation is attempting to do by creating the world's greenest office building on the edge of the Capitol Hill neighborhood overlooking downtown Seattle. It's called the Bullitt Center. The grand opening for the building took place Earth Day, April 22, 2013. Read and see more at http://earthfix.us/bullitt. Written, narrated and edited by Michael Werner Produced by Michael Werner & Katie Campbell Photography by Michael Werner, Katie Campbell & Greg Davis
What portable classrooms mean for student health and the environment and why school districts keep adding them. Special report by EarthFix and InvestigateWest here: http://earthfix.info/portables/ Produced, written, narrated and edited by Katie Campbell Reported by Katie Campbell, Ashley Ahearn and Tony Schick Photography by Katie Campbell and Aileen Imperial Graphic by Nicole Fischer and Danika Sandoz
Three oil trains roll through the city each week en route to a shipping terminal down the Columbia River near Clatskanie, Oregon. If one of them were to derail, Portland firefighters say they’re not equipped for a major spill, fire, or explosion along the lines of last year’s Lac-Megantic explosion in Quebec, Canada. Writing, Photography, and Editing by Alexi Horowitz
On July 4, 2016, 17 immigrants became United States citizens at Crater Lake National Park. Producer: Jes Burns Editor: Kerin Sharma Photography: Kerin Sharma and Jes Burns
America has more than 560 wildlife refuges. Most of them are what you'd expect: remote, untrammeled places where humans are visitors. But a small number of wildlife refuges are located in the midst of some of the country's most densely populated places. They are natural areas carved from urban areas where animals and plants can thrive right next to us. One of the first of these urban fish and wildlife refuges is in the sprawl of suburbia east of Seattle: the Lake Sammamish Urban Wildlife Refuge Partnership. More than 20 percent of Washington's population lives in the lake's watershed. The wildlife refuge may never have happened if it weren't for another inhabitant: a little red fish called a kokanee. CREDITS: Produced by Nils Cowan Editing by Nils Cowan, Katie Campbell Photography by Marc Pingry Graphics by Madeleine Pisaneschi Sound recording by Leah Trangen Additional footage: King County Dept. of Natural Resources and Parks Music: Firstcom
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The co-founder 0f Blue Sky, a gallery in Northwest Portland, talks about the dynamic history of photography and where the medium might be headed.
Photos from Prison Photography blog editor, Pete Brook.
Corvallis-based professional photographer Kat Sloma recently ditched her traditional camera in favor of an iPhone.
See how photographer Giles Clement uses the process of wet plate collodion photography to shoot a portrait.