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November 24 @ 5:30 pm 6:30 pm PST

Location: Online
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June Hunter has been observing and photographing her local crows for fifteen years and, increasingly, thinking about what countless hours of crow watching have brought to her life. Whereas traditional birding often emphasizes the thrill of ticking off species on a list, watching crows is a slower pastime that celebrates waiting and watching from anywhere – even your own doorstep or window. You’ll also often find that crows are watching you right back (sometimes it seems they are even judging you)! Join June for this fun talk about the differences she sees between the commonly held notions of “bird watching” and her own reality of “crow watching”, as well as how you can start crow watching yourself!  


June Hunter is a Vancouver-based photographer of birds, particularly crows and ravens. She regularly shares her stories and crow observations in her blog, the Urban Nature Enthusiast, in her annual City Crow Calendar and in her new book, City Crow Stories. You can find out more on her website (junehunter.com). 

*Tickets must be purchased in advance. Fees for this program are based on a sliding scale – you choose what you pay! Your contributions help us bring you more online programs like this one!Ticket sales close 30 minutes before the start of the program.    


**This program will take place on Zoom, so please make sure you have Zoom downloaded well in advance of the webinar.  A Zoom link can be found within your confirmation email and will also be sent the day before the start of the program. Only one ticket required per household.     


We gratefully acknowledge that the land on which we gather and help steward is the unceded and traditional territories of the xʷməθkwəy̓əm (Musqueam), Skwxwú7mesh (Squamish) Nation, and Səl̓ílwətaʔ/Selilwitulh (Tsleil-Waututh) Nation. Since time immemorial, Coast Salish peoples have lived reciprocally with the land, harvesting and cultivating foods and medicines and practicing ceremony. The abundance of these lands and waters, which enables us to live, work, and play here today, is a result of the past and on-going stewardship and advocacy of the Coast Salish peoples.     

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