WAYS YOU CAN SHARE
- Upload your photo or video here
- For videos over 100MB, please send us a Youtube or Vimeo link
- Post to Instagram or Facebook account using the #riverneighbors hashtag (be sure to include a title for your image and a sentence or two about it)
- Email your photo or video at email@example.com
Don't have a trail camera of your own, or not sure where to start? Beaver Works resident expert - Pamela Adams - is happy to get you started through our Trail Camera Loan Program.
Win a prize by just entering! Prizes will be given (via raffle) for the lucky winner:
- One of our favorite trail cameras with in person trail cam support (we'll show you how to capture great images/video). (See the Glassraven 3G - Cellular IR Full-HD Camera)
- A generous gift certificate from WinterCreek Restoration and Nursery
- The book "Camera Trapping Guide" written and donated by Janet Pesaturo
- And more...
IMAGE/VIDEO CAPTURE RULES
We request that:
- Content of images is of non-domestic animals- no pets or domestic animals.
- Please no 'baiting' to lure wildlife when placing trail cameras. (Feeding wildlife is always discouraged.)
- Absolutely no wildlife is to be harmed, harassed or handled in the course of capturing your photo or video submission.
- Please consider these guidelines for ethical photography
By submitting your digital photograph, video or story to the River Neighbors Wildlife Photo and Video Sharing, you give Think Wild permission to use the image as desired including but not limited to publication in newsletters, flyers, publicity and fundraisers.
RIVER NEIGHBORS OF THE DESCHUTES
Living on the banks of the river, you know the honks of geese, slaps of beaver tails at dusk, and trout rising for mayflies. You know the wild rhythms of waters that swell, recede, surge and flow always downstream. We are ALL river neighbors—wildlife and people together. But as relative newcomers on the scene, people have much to learn from the wild inhabitants.
We invite you to join us in finding ways to co-exist with fellow humans and wildlife alike. Living on one river, we are linked to one another. Each person brings a perspective, values, and a way of knowing. What we hope to find are the common currents, and an openness to learning about the ecology of the Deschutes. We invite you to consider being ambassadors for a river section—championing acts of reciprocity, so we all may give back to the river that gives so much.