Rob and Nita Featured on NBC-TV's OpenRoad
May 20, 2016 • 13 Comments
For those who missed the TV program, live outside the San Francisco Bay Area, or just want to see it again (aren't we vain?), we are proud to share our 4 minute interview with Doug McConnell. We were featured artists on NBC's OpenRoad on May 15th, 2016.
We love the wonderful places and people Doug, and his team, offer his viewers every Sunday at 6:30PM on Bay Area's Channel 3 (NBC). You can visit OpenRoad's website for additional episodes of this great series.
Next week we'll share the story behind the marmot eating the wildflowers (his agent is now pushing for royalties and future gigs).
If you so desire, we hope you'll enjoy sharing the video with others.
Oh yes, due to the high demand for Zorro's autograph we are posting his photo here.
Keywords: :Mt, alpine, blossoms, California, conservation photography, Death Valley, Doug McConnell, fine art photography, flowers, Gorman, interview, iris, KIa, landscapes, lupine, Marmot, mountains, National, national parks, natural world, nature, NBC, Nita Winter, OpenRoad, Park", public lands, public parks, Rainier, Rob Badger, wildflowers, wildlife
Awesome dispatch! I am indeed getting apt to over this info, is truly neighborly my buddy. Likewise fantastic blog here among many of the costly info you acquire. Reserve up the beneficial process you are doing here. <a href="Url https://www.relx-asia.com">Relx煙彈</a>
No comments posted.
Recent PostsCelebrating National Wildflower Week with Rob Badger and Nita Winter California Blooming: NOW OPEN Despite 11-month closure, Natural History Museum has been a beehive of activity since March California Wildflowers and Climate Change In Wildflowers’ Beauty, A Call to Action Rob Badger and Nita Winter: 5 Things We Must Do To Inspire The Next Generation Beauty and the Beast: California Wildflowers and Climate Change California’s wildflower blooms: 27 years of photos track the changing climate Nita Winter’s wildflower photography is a blooming success A voice for wildflowers:Marin City photographers see their work as ‘art to action’ on climate change