Our jaunt to East Point Where were we? Saturna! (If you're only just tuning in, catch up with parts I and II of our trip). Seeing as we were on the island we thought it rude not to visit the famous ‘East Point’ - famous whale spotting location and historic land mark for what turned out to … Continue reading One Species Ambassador Trip: Part III
Now that initial impressions and some gushing is over (Part I) - on to the real reason for our jaunt to Canada’s west coast. After another night of little sleep, we dragged our bums out of bed, our packs onto our backs, and jumped on the 5am ferry from Vancouver Island to Saturna Island, home … Continue reading One Species Ambassador Trip: Part II
In an age where women are battling stereotypes and where men typically outnumber women in STEM careers and positions of power, BUT where women are 'doing science' in greater numbers than ever before, we must be celebrating and encouraging the work of ladies in a characteristically male dominated world! Those ladies rock. What we absolutely should not … Continue reading Skip Benefit Not Class
Orca conservation work in Canada. Read more about One Species' first ambassador meet up in the Gulf Islands. Understand the community's attitudes towards conservation.
Who remembers Granny? Matriarch to the southern resident killer whales (SRKW); mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother to many of the remaining 78 orcas? She was an oracle for the younger generations, passing on her knowledge on migration routes, feeding sites, and the best fish. Unfortunately, Granny died in January of this year at the incredible age … Continue reading Fighting Orca Extinction on the Canadian Coast
Finding it difficult to pick a masters course? Top tips and advice on choosing the right course for you.
I am going to show you how volunteering really does enhance your degree. Moreover, that it can take you places - Network and shine - Enhance your degree - Demonstrate your work ethic
Tips on gaining conservation work experience.
A walk through my student placement at Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust researching Livingstone's fruit bats.