Former Artists-in-Residence

Glacier's artists-in-residence have come from a variety of creative disciplines. Besides presenting programs to the public about their work, many artists create work that the park can use in interpretive programs and media.

 

2021

Brad Einstein and Kyle Niemer (June 1 - June 29)
Brad Einstein and Kyle Niemer are self-described “natural comedians.” Their work melds stunning visuals, unexpected humor, and the odd person in an animal costume to create nature documentaries that explore America’s wild wonders and the issues facing them. The pair were named Crater Lake National Park’s 2019 Artists-in-Residence and in 2020 USDA Forest Service’s “Voices of the Wilderness”. Additionally, they helped secure funding for the first-ever educational signage at the Pando Clone Forest, the largest organism on Earth.

During their time at Glacier, Brad and Kyle gave presentations for the public and worked with members of the local community to film extensively around the park. Visitors who stumbled upon them filming were often treated to puppet shows. Brad and Kyle created a virtual presentation for National Public Lands Day from some of the content they filmed while at Glacier. An audio described version of this video is also available.

Imma Barrera (July 2 - July 30)

Imma Barrera is a landscape and nature photographer who focused her residency on capturing Glacier’s night sky. During her time at Glacier she gave public programs that were coordinated with the Astronomy Education Program at Glacier, focused on her work and the importance of dark skies. She is a graduate of NY Institute of Photography, won several awards and exhibited her photography in a number of galleries worldwide.

One of her favorite subjects to photograph is the Milky Way and moon landscapes. In addition to Glacier National Park, she has been selected for several Artist-in-Residence programs including; Capitol Reef National Park and Acadia National Park for her night sky photography. She is also involved in educational programs about photography and seminars to raise awareness about the need to protect our natural treasures. Imma has a published book about the night skies in New Jersey and New York and is working on another book covering several US national parks at night.

2020

Ben Justis (July 13 - August 7)
Composer and percussionist Ben Justis has enjoyed performances of his works domestically and internationally by such ensembles as the Portland Percussion Group and United States Air Force Band. During the summer of 2019, he was an Artist-in-Residence at Homestead National Monument of America (Nebraska) and Denali National Park, where he worked on original music to be donated to the parks. While in residence in Glacier, he took audio recordings of ambient soundscapes and anthropogenic noise which will inspire a piece that aims to sonically represent the retreat of the area's once-mighty glaciers. While at Glacier, Ben was able to give a virtual presentation on his work. An audio described version of this video is also available.

Ann Mansolino (August 31 - September 25)
Ann Mansolino uses photography, writing, and handmade book forms to explore the relationship between the internal self and external ideas of place. She is interested in the ways in which landscape can help us understand ourselves – as metaphors for our emotions and psychology, as well as expressions of our more literal relationship to nature and the larger world we inhabit. While in Glacier National Park, she created image and text works that reflect upon the features of the land, the need for preservation and conservation, and relevance of glaciated landscapes to our internal experiences of being human in the world. While at Glacier, Ann was able to give a virtual presentation of her work. An audio described version of this video is also available.

2019

Amory Abbott (June 3 - June 28)
Amory's charcoal landscape works are imaginative and dramatic reinterpretations of the world around us. Atmospheric and dark, dreamy and foreboding, his drawings envision wild and remote geographies as places of ancient magic, origins of myths and prophecies, of adventure, communion, cataclysm, and transformation. By combining local history, regional folklore, and global ecological concerns, Abbott uses his unique and fantastical style to explore how the deeper experience of place can inform how we see, how we relate, how we live in, and how we move through the land around us. Through workshops and material demos, he and park guests searched for deeper connections to the ground under their feet, and ethical paths forward as caretakers of our magical and precious planet.

Chad Farnes (July 8 - August 2)
Chad uses the unique medium of tape, such as duct tape and painter's tape, to create photo realistic images. His art can best be described as a mosaic, emphasizing the overall impact that can be achieved through a collection of small pieces. Farnes recreated images from Glacier National Park using only tape and aided visitors in creating their own tape art masterpieces through a tape-by-numbers (similar to paint-by-numbers) system. Visitors were able to interpret the mosaic style to further evaluate the importance of individual actions when creating a sustainable environment. Chad created templates of some of his pieces for public use. To use his templates to create your own tape-by-numbers materpiece, please click on the drop-down list below.

 
 

The Belly River is one of the many backpacking areas available throughout Glacier National Park. Glacier has one of the most extensive backpacking systems within the National Park System, with over 700 miles of trails. In order to camp in the Belly River area, or any backcountry area, permits must be prearranged with the Backcountry Office. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece

Difficulty
Easy

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “White”
2- Duck Tape brand “Dove Grey”
3- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
4- Painters Tape Blue
5- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
6- Duck Tape brand “Blue”
7- Duck Tape brand “Icy Blue”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the trees that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make it your own.

  • Work from the background to the foreground. When doing the background around the trees, don’t try to get all of the small indents of branches. Cover a big portion of the tree with the background layer. Then when you do the tree, create the branches on top of the background layer, following the pattern that exists. That way you only have to follow the difficult branch detail once rather than twice.

More Advanced

  • Add extra layers of colors to the clouds and water. For example, you can add extra short horizontal lines in the water, which will give it more of a rippling water effect.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Keep in mind that this piece calls for two different shades of painters tape. Make sure you get both the lighter and darker blue shades of painters tape.

Bird Woman Falls is just one of the many stunning features on Going-to-the-Sun Road. Going-to-the-Sun Road was complete in 1933. The road is the only road that traverses Glacier National Park. It crosses the Continental Divide at Logan Pass. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Hard

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “White”
2- Duck Tape brand “Dove Grey”
3- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
4- Duck Tape brand “Electric Blue”
5- Duck Tape brand “Green”
6- Frog Tape Green
7- Duck Tape brand “Beige”
8- 3M Duct Tape “Brown”
9- Duck Tape brand “Brown”
10- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
11- Electric Tape Green
12- Duck tape college brand “University of North Carolina”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the clouds that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make it your own.

  • Work from the background to the foreground, starting with the clouds. It will save you time and make your piece look better.

More Advanced

  • Add extra layers of colors to the clouds, trees, rocks, and grass. For example, for the rocks by the road in the foreground, add extra layers of color to give the rocks more depth. You can even try adding different colors. Colors that are found elsewhere in the piece will look the best, for example white, dove grey, or green.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

  • While college brand duck tape can be found in some craft stores in a few states, this type of duck tape will most likely need to be purchased online.

  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Keep in mind that there are two shades of blue painters tape. This piece calls for the darker of the two shades.

  • Frog tape, which is a type of painters tape, can be purchased at most home improvement stores.

  • 3M duct tape can be purchased at a home improvement store.

  • Electrical tape is a type of tape that electricians use. You can find it at most home improvement stores. There is no specific brand that you need, just a dark, forest green color of electrical tape.

Clements Mountain is located at Logan Pass. The pass is accessible by the Going-to-the-Sun Road, which was complete in 1933. The road is the only road that traverses Glacier National Park. Logan Pass is situated on the Continental Divide and is the location of multiple fantastic hikes. One such hike, the Highline Trail, is shown in this image. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Hard

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Icy Blue”
2- Duck Tape brand “White”
3- Painters Tape Blue
4- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
5- Duck Tape brand “Beige”
6- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
7- Duck Tape brand “Green”
9- 3M Duct Tape “Brown”
10- Duck Tape brand “Brown”
11- Duck tape college brand “University of Texas”

Time Saver
  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the clouds that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make the piece your own.
  • Going-to-the-Sun Road is in grey and is broken up by bushes and trees. Rather than using multiple short pieces of grey, use one long piece. Then you can layer the bushes and trees on top of long piece of grey.
More Advanced
  • Add extra layers of colors to the clouds, rocks, and grass. For example, with the rocks by the road in the foreground add extra layers of color to give the rocks more depth. You can even try adding different colors. Colors that are found elsewhere in the piece will look the best, for example white, dove grey, or green.
Purchasing Tape
  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.
  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Keep in mind that this piece calls for two different shades of painters tape. Make sure you get both the lighter and darker blue shades of painters tape.
  • 3M duct tape can be purchased at a home improvement store.

The Dawn Mist Waterfall is located near the head of Lake Elizabeth in the Belly River Region. The Belly River is one of the many backpacking areas available throughout Glacier National Park. Glacier has one of the most extensive backpacking systems within the National Park System, with over 700 miles of trails. In order to camp in the Belly River area, or any backcountry area, permits must be prearranged with the Backcountry Office. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Hard

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Icy Blue”
2- Painters Tape Blue
3- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
4- Duck Tape brand “Blue”
5- Duck Tape brand “Olive”
6- Duck Tape brand “Green”
7- Frog Tape Green
8- 3M Duct Tape “Brown”
9- Duck Tape brand “Brown”
10- Duck Tape brand “White”
11- Duck tape college brand “University of Texas”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the trees that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make it your own

  • Work from the background to the foreground. When doing the background around the trees, don’t try to get all of the small indents of branches. Cover a big portion of the tree. Then when you do the tree, create the branches on top of the background layer, following the pattern that existed. That way you only have to follow the difficult branch detail once rather than twice.

More Advanced

  • Add extra layers of colors to the clouds, trees, rocks, grass and water. For example, you can add extra layers of color within the water, which will give it more of a rippling water effect.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

  • While college brand duck tape can be found in some craft stores in a few states, this type of duck tape will most likely need to be purchased online

  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Keep in mind that this piece calls for two different shades of painters tape. Make sure you get both the lighter and darker blue shades of painters tape.

  • Frog tape, which is a type of painters tape, can be purchased at most home improvement stores.

  • 3M duct tape can be purchased at a home improvement store.

Deer are just one of the many animals that can be found all around Glacier National Park. Wildlife, from deer to elk to marmots to chipmunks, can be found everywhere throughout the park. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Medium

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Beige”
2- 3M Duct Tape “Brown”
3- Duck tape college brand “University of Texas”
4- Duck Tape brand “Brown”
5- Frog Tape Green
6- Duck Tape brand “Green”
7- Electric Tape Green
8- Duck Tape brand “Olive”
9- Duck Tape brand “White”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the trees that you create are slightly different than how they are outlined. Make it your own.

  • Work from the background to the foreground, starting with the bushes behind the deer. It will save you time and make your piece look better.

More Advanced

  • Add bark lines to the trees. Include straight vertical lines with different colors of brown. Try to keep roughly to darker browns on the right and lighter browns on the left.

  • Add extra layers of bushes and grass with additional layers of green.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

  • While college brand duck tape can be found in some craft stores in a few states, this type of duck tape will most likely need to be purchased online.

  • Frog tape, which is a type of painters tape, can be purchased at most home improvement stores.

  • 3M duct tape can be purchased at a home improvement store.

  • Electrical tape is a type of tape that electricians use. You can find it at most home improvement stores. There is no specific brand that you need, just a dark, forest green color of electrical tape.

Waterton Lakes, located in Canada, and Glacier together form an international peace park. When formed it was the first ever international peace park in the world. Being an international peace park means that the two parks work together to preserve biodiversity and history shared between the two locations. They also work together to exhibit the idea of peace between Canada and the United States. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Easy

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Red”
2- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
* Duck Tape brand “White”- White is the found throughout the piece, such as the stars, the stripes on the American flag, and behind the maple leaf on the Canadian Flag. You do not have to add white as it is already the background color.

Time Saver
  • The stars on the American flag can be time consuming. The quickest way is to add a solid layer on blue, covering all of the stars. Then you can add the stars on top of the blue. It is quickest if you do not try to make perfect five pointed stars. For example you could just create dots or rough geometric figures.

More Advanced
  • Trace the words on the page with any color tape that you want to use.

Purchasing Tape
  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.
  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Painters tape comes in two shades of blue. This piece calls for the darker shade of the two.

The red buses are an iconic piece of Glacier National Park. Glacier started using them in the 1930’s. The buses were updated in the early 2000 to make them more environmentally friendly. The drivers are often called “Jammers,” because of the sound the buses made when shifting in order to get up the steep roads in Glacier National Park. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Hard

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Fluorescent Rose”
2- Duck Tape brand “Red”
3- Duck Tape brand “Black”
4- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
5- Duck Tape brand “Chrome”
6- Duck Tape brand “White”
7- Duck Tape brand “Blue”
8- Duck Tape brand “Neon Orange”
9- Duck Tape brand “Dove Grey”
10- Duck Tape brand “Merlot”

Time Saver

  • Towards the bottom there are several thin streaks of chrome that overlap sections of black and grey. Put all of the grey and black sections down and connect them over the chrome, ignoring and covering the chrome but remembering where it should go. After you finish, put the chrome on top of the black and grey.

More Advanced

  • The grill of the red bus is the two large black sections in the middle of the bus. You can create the grill by adding several thin, vertical grey lines that parallel the grey stripe that separates the two sections of black.

  • Add a background. The bus can be wherever you want it to be! 

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

Glacier National Park is one of the largest national parks in the United States and has multiple points of entry, such as Apgar Village, Two Medicine, Many Glacier, and Saint Mary. Each area offers something different and unique. Saint Mary is found on the east side of the Going-to-the-Sun Road and is nestled next to Saint Mary Lake. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Easy

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “White”
2- Duck Tape brand “Dove Greg”
3- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
4- Duck Tape brand “Icy Blue”
5- Duck Tape brand “Electric Blue”
6- Painters Tape Blue
7- Electric Tape Green
8- Duck Tape brand “Green”
9- Frog Tape Green
10- Duck Tape brand “Sage”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the clouds that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make it your own.
  • Work from the background to the foreground, starting with the clouds. It will save you time and make your piece look better.

More Advanced

  • Add extra layers of colors to the clouds and grass. You can even include tiny dots of color throughout the grass, which will look like flowers.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

Waterton Lakes National Park, located in Canada, pairs with Glacier National Park to form an international peace park, the first ever in the world. Waterton Lakes has many incredible features itself, such as the Prince of Wales Hotel, which is featured in this image. Enjoy creating your own tape-by-numbers masterpiece.

Difficulty
Medium

Color Scheme
1- Duck Tape brand “Old School Silver”
2- Painters Tape Dark Blue “Clean Release”
3- Electric Tape Green
4- Duck Tape brand “Green”
5- Frog Tape Green
6- Duck Tape brand “Sage”
7- Duck Tape brand “Electric Blue”
8- Duck Tape brand “White”
9- Duck Tape brand “Red”
10- Duck Tape brand “Beige”

Time Saver

  • Remember that you do not need to follow the lines identically. No one will know if the clouds that you create are slightly different that how they are outlined. Make it your own.

  • Work from the background to the foreground, starting with the sky. It will save you time and make your piece look better.

More Advanced

  • Add short horizontal lines to the water. You could use other colors included in the piece, for example white or blue. This will give the water a ripple effect.

Purchasing Tape

  • Most duck tape brands can be purchased at your local craft stores.

  • Painters tape can be purchased at most home improvement stores. Keep in mind that there are two shades of blue painters tape. This piece calls for the darker of the two shades.

  • Frog tape, which is a type of painters tape, can be purchased at most home improvement stores.

  • Electrical tape is a type of tape that electricians use. You can find it at most home improvement stores. There is no specific brand that you need, just a dark, forest green color of electrical tape.

 

Nic Fischer (August 26 - September 20)
Nic is a painter who combines field studies with satellite imagery to illustrate backcountry exploration within expansive landscapes. Through presentations Nic shared his artistic process and the set up for backcountry painting. During his residency he painted from the summit of Edwards Mountain and created a foundation of reference from which to execute a large, complex landscape painting celebrating the reopening of Sperry Chalet and its majestic surroundings. Please enjoy these photos of Nic's work.

2018

Matthew Harrison (June 4 - June 29)
Matthew is a vocal music specialist who translated the epic landscapes and rich local culture into choral literature for all ages. Through choral music, students can be metaphorically transported to the park and experience the sights and sounds through their active engagement with music written in Glacier for Glacier. During his stay here he collaborated with the Glacier Chorale to create a concert of the pieces he created during his residency. He believes when people can stand shoulder to shoulder with one another and experience the inherent beauty of creating harmony, a powerful force awakens for good in a world that needs more empathy. Inspired by his time in Glacier, Matthew's project "Will You Go?" was preformed by the Rhode Island Junior Mixed All-State Choir in 2019.

Emily McIlroy (July 9 - August 3)
Emily uses the practice of drawing and painting as a means of connecting inner and outer landscapes. Her work explores forces and life forms of the natural world as metaphors for human emotional experience, and points to the radical ways we are interrelated with our environment. During her residency, she focused on the act of walking as part of her artistic process. Responding to Glacier’s wilderness through the creation of images and text, she composed an aesthetic field guide that aims to connect visitors with their passage through the park.

Jamie McHugh (October 1 – 26)
Jamie is a multi-disciplinary artist who focuses on the interplay between the inner landscape of the human body and the outer landscape – or larger body – of the natural world. His photographic and video work, primarily generated on the northern California coast, centers on the varying forms, qualities and movements of water to create inner coherence in the viewer. He was thrilled to immerse himself in the Glacier Park ecosystem to discover all that a new, unique terrain can inspire and generate. Jamie's final product, "Astonishing Light" was a time lapse video set to somatic music of superimposed photographs taken during his residency.

2017

Matthew Dickerson is a narrative non-fiction nature and outdoors writer. In addition to his recent books Trout in the Desert and Downstream: Reflections on Brook Trout, Fly Fishing, and the Waters of Appalachia, he has also written for literary magazines, journals of eco-poetics, fly-fishing magazines, newspapers, and web publications.

Laura Burlis completed a series of polymer clay landscapes, based on the varied ecosystems and biospheres found within the park. Her goal for her residency was to use her art to illuminate that connectedness, and thus respect for nature and peoples, to the visitors.

Pamela Haunschild is a painter of nature and wildlife. She works hard to develop paintings that speak to the beauty of our natural world and increase the desire of viewers to preserve that beauty.

Linda Beach createda series of art quilts featuring the different species of trees within the park and the particular role each of these species plays within their ecosystems as well as the challenges they face. She will explore the park, seeking out the various tree species and learning in more detail the challenges each of these species faces within the park. From this knowledge and the inspiration she finds in her explorations of the park, she would create her series of work.

2016

Suze Woolf is a watercolor artist. Her art seeks to capture intense visual experiences and bring attention to the impact humans have on the environment.

Bryce Lafferty combines watercolor with sculpture and new media to create his innovative artwork. During his residency he explored the natural and human engineered systems that coexist presently and historically in the park—both visible and invisible.

Craig Barger is a photographer creating tintype portraits of farmers and craftsman who work the land. During his residency at Glacier he focused on National Park Ranger culture as well as other land stewards.

Jill Haley is an oboist/English horn player, and pianist who composes and records original music about national parks. After her first visit to Glacier National Park she was inspired to write music which led to her first recording “Glacier Soundscapes.” This also led to her interest in visiting and writing music about other national parks. During her residency she composed new music, as she revisited the original places that inspired her first recording.

2015

Norman Riley is an American photographer working in the f/64 tradition popularized by Ansel Adams. Like Adams, Riley uses old-style large format film cameras to produce highly detailed images in black and white.

K. Gretchen Greene is a Boston area sculptor and designer known for her innovative work in steel and bronze. Drawing on memories of oceans, rivers and streams, Greene combines curling, twisting waves, rhythmic perforations, and fragments of torch etched text to create large, multilayered, abstract wall sculptures and carved, curved, layered sculptural table bases.

Erik Koeppel's paintings have hung beside Thomas Cole, Winslow Homer, Edgar Degas, John Frederick Kensett and George Inness. His artistic purpose is to share with the viewer his sublime spiritual experience with the beauty of Nature.

Chris Gug is a photographer that shoots water features from below, above and even from half below and half above. At Glacier, he challenged himself with wide-field astro photography in hopes of using Lake McDonald to create the world's first ever partially underwater photos of the Milky Way Galaxy.

2014

Stephen Lias is a composer and Professor of Composition at Stephen F. Austin State University in Texas. He has produced over a dozen pieces celebrating the wildlife, geology, wilderness opportunities, and cultural history of national parks.

At Glacier, photographer Oliver Klink continued a project called Ice, seeking to communicate speculation, adventure, exploration, and constant change. He captured the first part of the project, Ice in the Arctic and Antarctica, with the next phase focusing on the origin of ice and the effect of glaciation.

Melinda Whipplesmith Plank is a print artist who uses wood blocks and colored inks to create art. Her Glacier work focused on the park's flora and fauna.

2011

Helene Fischman is a professional artist and teacher. During her time in Glacier, Helene photographed the park and guided a hike with the Boys and Girls Clubs of Missoula where each participant produced a body of photography and created poems written in quintain. View photos from their week.

Myra Messick Simons has done exhibit and design work for numerous museums. Simons worked with Glacier's Interpretive staff to create artwork for a set of new exhibits placed on the short paved loop behind Logan Pass Visitor Center. The resulting Wildlife Superpowers Exhibit focuses on adaptations to survive in the alpine environment.

2010

Angela Mele created scientific illustrations of park flora and fauna for use as educational props and for activities related to Glacier's fire ecology programs.

Sha Riordan has been involved in theater arts for more than 25 years and has been a classroom theater arts teacher as well as a working artist for the last 15 years. Riordan helped Glacier develop a play for elementary school students to perform focusing on the influential artists in Glacier's history.

2009

Dr. David Hsiung is a writer and historian at Juniata College in Pennsylvania with a specialty in American History. He researched and wrote biographical information on the influential people in Glacier's history. His work was used in the park's "People in Glacier" education program that coincided with the park's centennial, and became resource material for ranger programs.

Tim Ryan is a member of the Salish and Kootenai Tribes of the Flathead Reservation in Northwest Montana and works in the Tribes' Cultural Preservation Department. He has extensive experience practicing ancestral skills and technologies. Ryan used natural materials to produce traditional products including a fire kit, a digging stick, baskets, and other items. These products are used in a variety of education programs to discuss cultural history in northwest Montana.

2008

Deb Gerace combined her talents as a writer, composer, and teacher to write songs about Glacier National Park. Listen to the recorded version of her songs and find lyrics.

Tyler Norgren is a physics professor and member of the National Park Service Night Sky team working with astronomers and national parks to protect our dark skies and promote astronomy education through their continued enjoyment. Tyler worked with Glacier staff to develop public astronomy talks, stargazing programs, an astrophotography class, and provided them with astronomical images for their interpretive programs.

2007

Robin Peterson holds both a veterinary medical degree and a graduate degree in Science Communication, Illustration. She created an educational mural depicting the variety of habitats found in Glacier National Park and how these habitats change from east to west and from low to high elevations.

2006

Graphic designer and medical/scientific illustrator Helen Seay created line-art illustrations suitable for children to color as well as natural history field sketches for use in pre- and post-visit materials for teachers.

Last updated: January 28, 2022

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