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National Geographic Documents Marine Debris
Marine debris is really a global problem. In fact, most of the debris found in Alaska was from Asia, because of the way the gyres work.

On June 6 through 13, a team of scientists, artists, and filmmakers explored remote beaches of Alaska, to assess the impact of debris washing out of the great gyres, or currents, in the Pacific Ocean. Called the Gyre Expedition, the project was launched by the Alaska SeaLife Center and the Anchorage Museum.

The multidisciplinary team is producing a series of multimedia reportage and mixed-media art that will be showcased in Anchorage and in a touring exhibit, starting in February 2014.

On the expedition was J.J. Kelley, an adventure filmmaker, producer, and director who has made several projects for National Geographic. Kelley’s work has also appeared on NOVA, PBS, and Outside TV.

Watch the Video

 
 


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An Aquatic Weed Harvester to Help Save Pemulwuy Lake - An aquatic weed believed to be salvinia molesta, which grew only along the shoreline in January, has multiplied so fast it now covers the entire surface of the water at Lakewood residential community, Pemulwuy.


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