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Painting a thousand words: effective use of imagery
For our highly visual species, imagery is a massively powerful tool for communication and the skills of talented photographers, artists and filmmakers are invaluable to many campaigns. Whilst a picture paints a thousand words, we may not all pick up on the same story as our perspectives profoundly influence what we interpret.
Join leading lights from Wildscreen’s Exchange programme to explore the most effective ways to communicate through images, whilst building more positive relationships with those who supply them.
Gain insights into the way different people respond to imagery
Gain practical hints and tips for selecting the right imagery to support your campaigns and activities
Develop best practice skills for working with photographers and filmmakers
HANNAH MULVANY Starting her Wildscreen career working as a Species Text Author for Arkive, Hannah is an experienced scientific writer and has produced hundreds of the website’s species profiles, as well as topic pages and education modules. Now managing Wildscreen’s Exchange project, Hannah works with over 200 conservation organisations around the world and has built up a library of over 35,000 images and many hours of footage, provided by some of the world’s best wildlife photographers and filmmakers and accessible to any eligible conservation not-for-profit. Through the Exchange project, Hannah also assists with research and provides expertise to subscribers on how to create the biggest impact using visual communication.
This toolbox session is part of Communicate 2016: Swapping Spectacles. Communicate is the UK's annual, two-day conference for environmental communicators. For full conference rates, programme and bookings please visit www.communicatenow.org.uk
if you would like to book on to this session only please continue through the Eventbrite process to booking and payment. Please access single sessions via the Conservation Education Centre entrance on Guthrie Road - do not queue up with the zoo guests at the main entrance.