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Like many on Whidbey Island, wildlife biologist Russell Link admits that getting along with wildlife is a balancing act.
When Nicole Luce shares her ideas about simple and sustainable island living, it’s with a spirit of adventure. She’s on a journey and she’s still learning.
Don Meehan will retire on Aug. 31 and turn over his Washington State University (WSU) Extension office to new leadership for the first time in 26 years.
Clamped sideways in the bird’s beak, the juicy fly struggles helplessly as its captor, a tiny Ruby-crowned Kinglet, pauses on a low-hanging twig at South Whidbey’s Possession Beach Park.
Drifting with the breeze in a boat off Mutiny Bay, Jill Hein waits with her camera at the ready.
Nearly 90 feet down off south Whidbey Island, diver Jon Gross meets the welcoming committee and it is not happy.“The male lingcod is guarding a… Continue reading
For watercolorist Craig Johnson of Freeland, the great horned owl on his easel is not just any owl. It is Teddy. Great horned owls maintain territories where they hunt rats, mice, voles and other small game. Johnson and his wife, Joy, named this one Teddy and came to recognize their old friend on frequent wildlife outings to Fort Casey.
Bring together two guys from Florida, a woman from San Diego, a borrowed car, somebody’s guest room, a pile of Frequent Flyer miles and about $14,000 cash.