Join us for an enlightening and awe-inspiring presentation by globe-trotting photographer Dave Rein. Get your e-ticket here.
What: Presentation by Dave Rein: Feathers, Fur, and Feelers: Deschutes River Residents
When: April 22, 2019 from 6:30-7:30pm
Where: Brooks Room, Downtown Bend Library, 601 N.W. Wall Street, Bend, OR 97701
Cost: RSVP. Suggested donation $2-$5 at the door.
Globe-trotting photographer, Dave Rein, keeps it mostly local in this upcoming presentation. Dave will share some of his most endearing photos of wildlife as well as scenic shots of Central Oregon rivers and beyond. Along the way, he’ll offer photographic tips and tell tales about his encounters and adventures. Dave has an affection, and a keen eye, for river otters!
We’ll open the doors at 6:00 pm, so please come a little early and get settled in for an armchair…well, chair anyway…view of the wild.
More about Dave Rein:
Dave Rein has journeyed the globe photographing wildlife naturally in wilderness situations. In addition to his own wild-travel adventures, he has participated in fourteen wildlife research expeditions with Earthwatch, whose tagline is “science in action.”
These research projects included: studies of grizzly bear in Montana and the Yukon; black rhinos in Namibia and Kenya; lions in Kenya; grey whales in British Columbia; wolves in Alberta; giant pandas in China; whooping cranes in Texas; chimpanzees in Uganda; and rainforest wildlife in North Queensland, Australia.
Dave’s photographs have been published in Audubon, Cascades East magazine; Outdoor Photographer; Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation’s Bugle magazine and calendar; Oregon Natural Desert Association calendars; Texas Natural History book; Hunting Oregon book; Grizzly Bears on the Hunt book; Seeing Red book; and in The Age newspaper in Melbourne, Australia.
Dave is the author of two books about animals he has encountered in the wild: Great Fishermen (about the lives of Brown bears); and, Sleek, Swift, and Splendid (about river otters).
Dave has lived in Bend, Oregon, since 1975. Yep, he still comes home to the Deschutes River after gallivanting around the globe.