Samantha Phillips

Samantha Phillips

 Mississauga, Ontario

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    POINTS

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    SITES VISITÉS

    February 15, 2015
  • Le parc national du Gros Morne
    Le parc national du Gros Morne
    guestBook Livre d'Or Ecosystem Collisions

    No filter is needed when the grass is this green and it's hugging the rusty colour of Gros Morne National Park's Tablelands. The ultramafic rock peridotite makes up this beautiful formation that the locals call "the earth's mantle". It's believed to have been the result of a plate collision several hundred million years ago. Standing here, it feels as though I hiked into the middle of a collision of ecosystems. The desert on one side, and vibrant vegetation on the other. Unlike anywhere I've ever been so far.

  • Digital Storytelling Contest
    Digital Storytelling Contest
    guestBook Livre d'Or St. Lawrence River - Krill Connections

    It's crazy to imagine that these tiny little critters are able to feed and sustain the massive baleen whales that filter and feed on them. One blue whale alone eats up to 8,000 pounds of krill every day during their feeding months.
    This universe is filled with spellbinding bonds like that of the baleen whale and krill. Find bonds like this everywhere you look and use them to remind you of our part in the vitality of our home. Look at the way a robin eats a worm and be conscious that you have a deeply potent role in the nature of things, despite your smallness on this beautifully massive planet.

Samantha Phillips

Samantha Phillips

 Mississauga, Ontario
  • 0
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    NIVEAU

  • 0
    checkin icon

    VISITES

  • 0
    points icon

    POINTS

  • 2
    site-visited icon

    SITES VISITÉS

    February 15, 2015
  • Le parc national du Gros Morne
    Le parc national du Gros Morne
    guestBook Livre d'Or Ecosystem Collisions

    No filter is needed when the grass is this green and it's hugging the rusty colour of Gros Morne National Park's Tablelands. The ultramafic rock peridotite makes up this beautiful formation that the locals call "the earth's mantle". It's believed to have been the result of a plate collision several hundred million years ago. Standing here, it feels as though I hiked into the middle of a collision of ecosystems. The desert on one side, and vibrant vegetation on the other. Unlike anywhere I've ever been so far.

  • Digital Storytelling Contest
    Digital Storytelling Contest
    guestBook Livre d'Or St. Lawrence River - Krill Connections

    It's crazy to imagine that these tiny little critters are able to feed and sustain the massive baleen whales that filter and feed on them. One blue whale alone eats up to 8,000 pounds of krill every day during their feeding months.
    This universe is filled with spellbinding bonds like that of the baleen whale and krill. Find bonds like this everywhere you look and use them to remind you of our part in the vitality of our home. Look at the way a robin eats a worm and be conscious that you have a deeply potent role in the nature of things, despite your smallness on this beautifully massive planet.