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May Ecosystem Services Photo Contest Winner

Brian Kingzett is the winner of May’s Ecosystem Services Photo Contest and $100!!

Here, he shows Short Billed Dowitchers feeding in a complex of eelgrass and oysters at Goose Point Oysters in Willapa Bay. This complex of oysters and eelgrass produces biofilms and habitat for numerous small prey items for foraging shorebirds.

Submissions for the next photo contest are due on the June 15th. The contest is open to the public. Find more information here: http://pcsga.org/ecosystems-services-photo-competition/ — with Brian Kingzett at Willapa Bay.

April Ecosystem Services Photo Contest Winner

Congratulations to Bill Dewey, the winner of the April PCSGA Ecosystem Services Photo Contest and $100!! The photo shows a variety of macroalgae growing on the PVC nursery tubes and net tops on our Fisk Bar geoduck farm in Samish Bay Taylor Shellfish Farms. It also shows the eelgrass starting to fill back in around the tubes.

 

 

Submissions due on the 15th of every month. Contest is open to the public. Find more information here: http://pcsga.org/ecosystems-services-photo-competition/

 

Taylor Shellfish Customer Services & Marketing Administrator

The Customer Service & Marketing Administrator will be responsible for marketing, maintenance, and fulfillment of the Taylor Shellfish Farms ecommerce business. The administrator will be responsible for developing ecommerce promotional marketing campaigns, answering all customer service related calls and email and further development of the ecommerce product line. In addition, the position will work with the shipping team to order, pack and ship direct to consumers and chefs while meeting Taylor Shellfish’s quality guidelines. Customer Service and Marketing Ecommerce Job Desctription

March Ecosystem Services Photo Contest Winner

Congratulations to Emily Garlich of Kamilche Sea Farms, winner for the March Ecosystem Services Photo Contest and $100.

“The blue mussels growing on longlines of our mussel farm are busy feeding. White sea anemones are growing with them. The mussels are sucking in sea water filtering out phytoplankton helping to keep phytoplankton blooms in check. You can see their mantles, the tissue just inside the shell, making a siphon to channel the water over the gills toward the mouth for feeding.”