Image courtesy of Eagle Harbor Book Company | Author and memoirist Jennifer Wilhoit will visit Eagle Harbor Book Company at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 to discuss the book “Weaned Seals and Snowy Summits: Stories of Passion for Place and Everyday Nature,” which she co-authored with Stephen B. Jones.

Image courtesy of Eagle Harbor Book Company | Author and memoirist Jennifer Wilhoit will visit Eagle Harbor Book Company at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 to discuss the book “Weaned Seals and Snowy Summits: Stories of Passion for Place and Everyday Nature,” which she co-authored with Stephen B. Jones.

‘Spiritual ecologist’ visits Winslow bookstore

Author and memoirist Jennifer Wilhoit will visit Eagle Harbor Book Company at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 to discuss the book “Weaned Seals and Snowy Summits: Stories of Passion for Place and Everyday Nature,” which she co-authored with Stephen B. Jones.

The book is a collection of revelations that two Earth-loving souls have gleaned through nature exploration.

They are focused on how soil and birds, trees and rivers, rain, cycles, and science can inspire creativity and care for the land. The authors’ lives have taken different trails, yet they are aligned in promoting environmental stewardship through understanding, inspiration, and enjoyment of the ecological world. They share the goal of leaving the world a better place. It is by deep engagement with creatures and landscapes that one feels the interconnection with the web of all living beings and finds wisdom for everyday living.

Wilhoit is a “spiritual ecologist,” the founder of TEALarbor stories, and the author of books, articles, and blogs focused on “the inner/outer landscape.”

Jones is a passion-fueled, purpose-driven, retired four-time university president, lifelong nature enthusiast, environmental educator, Earth steward, author, speaker, land ethicist, husband, father, and grandfather.

The authors’ lives have taken different trails, yet they are aligned in promoting environmental stewardship through understanding, inspiration, and enjoyment of the ecological world. They share the goal of leaving the world a better place. The say it is by deep engagement with creatures and landscapes that one feels the interconnection with the web of all living beings and finds wisdom for everyday living.

More in Life

Courtesy graphic
Local duo introducing new outdoor night market

The first Moonlight Market will take place Aug. 6 at Town Square

Baeven Hoit won the Most Creative Use of Materials award for her garment "Something About Fish."
Artists show off unique garments at BI Trashion Show

The fifth Bainbridge Island Trashion Show took place July 25 at the… Continue reading

.
BHS student prepares for debut performance of Indian classical dance

Sai Prakash has been practicing the art form for nearly 8 years

Officers ride the Marine 8 around the waters. Courtesy Photos
Officer patrols shores around BI

Jon Bingham started sailing when he was 7 years old, and started… Continue reading

.
Birds of a feather

It may seem like North Kitsap is going to the birds. On… Continue reading

As summer officially is here the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market already is in full swing. Courtesy Photo
‘Market Match’ at BI Farmers Market reduces food insecurity

For the first time in a long while vendors at the Bainbridge… Continue reading

Designing paper flowers
BIMA offers summer courses

Bainbridge Island Museum of Art is offering some upcoming summer events. An… Continue reading

.
Bainbridge schools on summer break

While graduation at Bainbridge High School was the highlight of the end… Continue reading

High school senior dancers Max VanNocken and Sarah Balding. Courtesy Photo
Student dance performances highlighted online

The Bainbridge Dance Center’s 40th Annual Student Performances will take place online… Continue reading

“Shape of Memory.”
Public art winners announced

The winners of this year’s People’s Choice Award for the outdoor sculpture… Continue reading

The Kids Discovery Museum recently reopened its doors to the public for the first time in over a year. Courtesy Photos
Kids Museum finally reopens after COVID closure

It’s only at 25% capacity just to be safe