Click here to watch our YouTube videos. Our Marine Planning video shows how we apply ecosystem based management to our coastal planning work. This video shows how we integrate variables such as fishing, marine research, communities, governments, first nations, ocean resources and usages, and many others into our ecosystem based management approach to coastal planning.

Other videos show our work on; ocean health, water pollution, sustainable seafood and much more.


Check out our live webcam series, including our original surfcam in the Long Beach area. The webcam faces west overlooking some of the most stunning landscapes in the world. It offers a real time view of the weather for Long Beach area; watch a storm roll in off the Pacific Ocean, check the surf conditions for Long Beach, or see the pure beauty of a sunny day on the West Coast.

See for yourself why this area is considered one of the best places to live in the world. Our live webcam is a great resource for surfers, hikers, beachcombers, fisherman and anyone interested in seeing the beauty of Long Beach.


Come learn the local First Nations translation of marine animals found living in the marine environment of Vancouver Island, British Columbia.

See pictures, and hear the translation from English to the local First Nations language, of various marine animals including; grey whales, crab, halibut, salmon, octopus, porpoises, prawns and more. First Nations have been living in this region for thousands of years and have an intimate knowledge of the marine animals found within the marine environment


Our blog offers unique viewpoints on topics related to the health of the marine environment of West Coast Vancouver Island. Blog topics include; fishing, seafood harvesting, sharks, frogs, salmon, grey whales, nurdle picking, marine pollution, water pollution, invasive species, marine animals and other topics related to the condition of our marine environment.

Enjoy the wide range of stories about one of the best places to live and all the biodiversity found within the marine environment of West Coast Vancouver Island.