The image above is a picture I took of Grant taking a picture of Mark taking a picture of lily pads. Very meta.
The point is Grant was working on a story about Mark working on a story, and I was working on this story about Grant working on a story about Mark working on a story.
Even when you’re not working up here you’re working.
Mark, Deborah and I spent a couple of weeks in Cordova last summer. When we proposed this trip we knew what it is like to stay here. It rains frequently. The Orca Adventure Lodge is just over two miles to town. There are no clubs, although there are a couple of serious
This is a special project. This much I know.
It’s my first rainy day in Cordova and my third day here so far. Daylight lasts forever here, and time just moves differently.
To any of my followers who see this, I’m reblogging my posts from the UO Climate Report project that I’m working on up in Alaska. I’m doing this for friends/family who are interested in seeing what I’m thinking up here. So, fair warning, I will be doing this for the next two weeks!
Back when I was a kid, I remember learning about salmon with my classmates. We learned the basics about their general spawning cycle, what every well-rounded fourth grader was expected to know. We studied a nondescript chart similar to this, and we made a craft like this at one point or another:
A short piece I wrote earlier this week.
“Books are totally useless unless you take their advice. If you just keep reading them, thinking ‘that’s so insightful! That changes everything,’ but never actually doing anything different, then pretty quickly the feeling will wear off and you’ll start searching for another book to fill the void.” - Aaron Swartz
Here are my pre-Alaska thoughts on the UO Climate Report blog.