Lions Maine Infant copy.jpg
infant jelly.jpg

Hidden Geometry Of Jellyfish
With Marine Biologist Alice Forrest
Online Workshop 
Sunday 5th Dec 8:30am UK 6:30 AEST

Explore an array of Jellyfish patterns using geometric and biomorphic patterns whilst learning

meticulous and splendrous facts with Marine Biologist Alice Forrest. 

We will explore and draw different perspectives of various genus including

The Lions Maine, Compass and Moon Jellies using the torus vortex.

 

Bodyparts of the Jellyfish radiate from a central axis causing radial symmetry.

This allows the jellyfish to detect & respond to food or danger from any direction. 

Existing of only 95% water ~ these ancient creatures truly flow with the course of nature living the true watercourse way. 

 

"Water is fluid, soft, and yielding. But water will wear away rock, which is rigid and cannot yield.

As a rule, whatever is fluid, soft, and yielding will overcome whatever is rigid and hard.

This is another paradox: what is soft is strong"

About your guest tutor ~ 


Alice Forrest is a marine biologist and wildlife guide, with a passion for the natural world and the creatures who inhabit it. As a researcher but also a divemaster & freediver, she’s a firm believer in the need to communicate the science as well as the intrinsic value of the ocean and what’s beneath the surface.
After completing a Bachelor of Science (Biodiversity & Conservation) and Bachelor of Marine & Antarctic Science (with Honours), she has worked around her home country of Australia & the seas and oceans of the world. Her work as a scientist has led to her finding plastic inside commonly eaten fish in French Polynesia, discovering the most plastic-polluted beach in the world on Henderson Island (Pitcairn), studying blue whales off Sri Lanka and the deep sea off Tasmania. She believes science is worthless unless communicated, and with this in mind has worked in wildlife conservation and plastic pollution education for many years.
Alice is not just extremely enthusiastic about wildlife & wild places, but also about sharing that excitement with others. She's worked extensively in marine tourism, guiding tourists to remote locations like Antarctica and the Arctic, as well as under the sea in her home country of Australia. Her favourite thing is watching people fall in love with nature as they snorkel with tiger sharks, kayak with dolphins, see eye-to-eye with humpback whales, or get breathed on by a minke in a Zodiac in Antarctica.

Based in the hills of Byron Bay on Australia's east coast, Alice lives in an off-grid tiny home with her partner, and attempts to live as sustainably as possible in the hope of minimising her own footprint and inspiring positive change. She writes for several publications and presents to schools, businesses and community groups on how to have a positive impacts on our oceans. When she's not at home, you can find her in Tonga with humpback whales, in small island communities across the Pacific Ocean implementing local plastic pollution solutions, or working as a guide somewhere salty. She believes that we protect what we love, and that it's necessary to explore, adventure, and appreciate what this planet has to offer (then use that as a motivation to protect it).
Alice hopes to use her degree and knowledge to inspire positive change and protect what she loves - our big blue planet.

aliceturtle.jpg
alice 2.jpg
255408206_10165411901565467_9908023081145892_n.jpg