KAPOW! ECOLOGY Collated Issue No.1

This weekly comic strip is now a comic book!

Six months worth of comics and associated blogs now in one convenient location. Introducing the Very 1st Collated Issue of KAPOW! ECOLOGY. This is a hot-off-the-press trade paperback and it’s all yours for FREE!

Click HERE to download your PDF copy today.

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This is also a heads-up to all fans and followers that KAPOW! ECOLOGY comic strips will be posted much less frequently over the next six months as I leave the comforts of the office for a bunch of holidays and research trips to exotic tropical locations.

As we all know, the first thing to drop off the list when you get busy is reading new publications that are not directly relevant to your own research.

Check back here occasionally though as a few comics will probably pop up every now and again. Perhaps even a Kapow! In The Field mini-series. We’ll see. 

Cheers

 

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2 thoughts on “KAPOW! ECOLOGY Collated Issue No.1

  1. Wonderful stuff Luke. We need more artists to get into conservation and species loss issues. You make a potentially dark subject readable. I have an exhibition showing in Nathalia Vic and have an enqiry “Sharon (Yorta Yorta) was wondering whether I would be seeing you soon. When I asked why it was because she was interested in following up on whether you had any web sites etc you could refer her to re the dingo; its role as top predator and how that has helped indigenous species in certain contexts’ Sharon is an educator. I will be sending her a link to Kapow. If you know of other sites or artists who look at this subject please let me know. Cheers, Peter Forward 0447260608

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    1. Hi Peter, sorry for the super late reply – been away. I’m more of a conservationist that has gotten into art (kind of) rather than the other way around, but yeah I agree and I reckon there is probably a bunch of artists out there. I’m not really in that network so can’t really point you in any specific directions. In terms of dingo stuff, I am not really the authority. Look up the authors of the various papers in the KAPOW! collection that have dealt with predator interactions, and if you haven’t already, you should direct Sharon to Euan Ritchie at Deakin who definitely deals with that stuff. If you want to know anything about biological invasions generally, or the ecology of Christmas Island rainforest specifically, I’m your man! Cheers Luke

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