Rob Mullen
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Born 1956,raised in northern Vermont, two daughters Degree in Biology from the University of Vermont 1978: Professional artist since 1978 (freelance advertising art in mid-town Manhattan '79-'94; nature art since '95). Signature member Society of Animal Artists; Signature member Artists for Conservation; Founder Wilderness River Expedition Art Foundation;(www.wreaf.org)sponsored by the Canadian Wildlife Federation Art Awards: Elvis Campbell Memorial Award Kentucky National Wildlife Art Show Sept 23 - Nov 7 2008 Best of Show Awards: Pacific Rim Wildlife Art Show, Seattle '99; Northeastern Wildlife Art Show, Stowe '99; California Open Wildlife Art Show, San Diego '05; Arts for the Parks Top 100 Show and National Tour: '96,'97,'98,'99; Top 100 Miniatures: '05,'06 (Arts for the Parks Best Waterfowl Award '97; Cape Hatteras Nat'l Seashore Award '98); Vermont State Duck Stamp Contest Winner; 1995 Finalist in the Federal Duck Stamp '95 (9th) and in 2008 (18th) Expedition canoeist sponsored by Mad River Canoe Company since 2001.
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Change your longitude in East, 65 34 21.73 E not W

Well thank you, quite a compliment.

As bizarre as it looks this actually works; caribou will approach quite closely, at least when in open tundra where they feel a bit secure from wolf ambush.

Thank you. Curious caribou are the result of the "Caribou Dance". Feels silly but it works. More of em at www.wreaf.org

Thanks Nawitka; sorry to be slow responding but I was on a three week trip to the interior of northern Labrador and only returned Saturday. I've been wading through accumulated email while unpacking and following up with expedition members and sponsors.

On September 6 we stayed in this camp and hiked La Colline Wedge to our north and west as part of our schedule. On the 7th we stayed because of strong winds and hiked along Lake Kashapuatshitik on the other side of the George. On the 8th (pictured here) we stayed because of the cold, snow and wind. It melted off at river level as the morning progressed (quite heavy early on). This photo is taken from a shelter I set up to paint under. The painting can be seen along with ones painted by other members of the crew that day at www.wreaf.org under Artwork; Art from the Field

This is a forbidding and yet beautiful land. The vast views, ceaseless wind, a fast moving Golden Eagle and a caribou calf carcass lent it a lonely almost ominous feel.

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