Science Art-Nature

Mission

What is
Science Art?


History

      
    Are you considering end-of-the-year giving?

    We have plans!


    With the sixth extinction underway, one thing, at least, seems clear:
Thoughtful, informative, and evocative images of nature--viewed as Science Art--
have never had a greater role to play in protecting species at risk and
calling attention to the errors of the uninformed or indifferent.

We all need reminders that, despite great improvements in some areas for
some species, without effective pressure to avoid it, a month won’t go by
without losing a bunch of others forever.


   


    First, though, we must cover our minimal costs.
   
Smaller amounts--$5, $10, $20--will add up.
Larger amounts--$100, $200, $500--will greenlight projects.

(1) $250 covers our basic operations for the entire year
(2) $1,000 covers the cost to produce our 4th virtual Science Art exhibit
(3) $250 allows us to initiate a program that uses Science Art in a brand new way

    If you can help, please click the Donate icon, below. If you prefer to send a check,
our address is listed below.
   
   
     
    Our organization, with its mission of promoting Science Art, will serve as a needed bridge
among scientists, artists, educators, and fellow nonprofit organizations.

Science Art-Nature is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization, your donation is tax deductible.

Questions? darrylw[at]stanford.edu

Science Art-Nature P.O. Box 18754, Palo Alto, CA 94309-8754


Syntarsus (Dinosaur) ©Jeffrey Whiting/Science Art Named for its fused tarus bones, this small, quick predator might have hopped and might have been warm-blooded.; Bat-eared Fox Portrait, © Carel Brest van Kempen/Science Art Termite specialists, these foxes, have exceptional teeth and excavate complex tunnel networks.; One Fig At A Time ©Gamini Ratnavira/Science Art Great Indian Hornbills, found in the Indian subcontinent, are at risk to cask-hunters and deforestation.; Fanny Got Bling © Andrew Denman/Science Art Victoria Crowned Pigeons are capable of “stunning, for instance, a threatening snake with a powerful karate-chop like blow."; Golden Eagle, Magdalena, NM (Aquila chrysaetos) © Julie Zickefoose/Science Art Gliding and soaring are the sort of economical flight expected in a big bird with a huge home range.

 

© 2009 created 04-18-09; last update 11-19-17
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