Photo

BEA016-00047

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00048

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00049

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00050

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00051

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00052

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00053

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00042

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear, but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00043

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00044

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00045

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00046

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

BEA016-00041

This was once the place where Lewis and Clark first saw a grizzly bear, but it is now a corn field. More than 100 years ago the pioneers eradicated the grizzly bear to create farmland.

Photo

PEO003-00426

A farmer with an ultra-sound machine for cattle in Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00425

A farmer with an ultra-sound machine for cattle in Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00419

A farmer takes a call on his cell phone from a soybean field in Flatville, Illinois.

Photo

PEO003-00417

A wife watches her husband use a computer on a farm in Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00418

A farmer checks market reports on his computer in Flatville, Illinois.

Photo

PEO003-00415

A farmer dials his cell phone from the cab of his tractor in rural Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00416

A boy watches his father use a computer on a farm in Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00414

A farmer in the cab of his tractor in rural Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00412

A farmer dials his cell phone from the cab of his tractor in rural Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00413

A farmer dials his cell phone from the cab of his tractor in rural Flatville, IL.

Photo

PEO003-00409

A boy watches his grandfather cut hay in an Idaho field.

Photo

ANI082-00087

A biologist holds a bat that was killed by a wind turbine on a wind farm in southwest Pennsylvania. Biologists calculate that an average of 32 bats and nearly 5 birds are killed per turbine per season here, having a deadly effect on migrating wildlife.

Photo

ANI082-00088

One turbine’s deadly harvest: biologists calculate that on average, 32 bats and five birds are killed in one season by each turbine on this wind farm in southwest Pennsylvania. Big birds aren’t immune, as this red-tailed hawk (Buteo jamaicensis) shows.

Photo

ANI082-00064

Aerials of the world’s largest wind farm near Abilene, TX. The farm spreads out over 47,000 acres in Nolan and Taylor Counties in Texas. There are more than 500 turbines in this development, which sprawls over farmland, pasture and mesquite and juniper scrub. Environmentalists are quite concerned that wind turbines are killing increasing numbers of migrating bats and birds.

Photo

ANI082-00065

Aerials of the world’s largest wind farm near Abilene, TX. The farm spreads out over 47,000 acres in Nolan and Taylor Counties in Texas. There are more than 500 turbines in this development, which sprawls over farmland, pasture and mesquite and juniper scrub. Environmentalists are quite concerned that wind turbines are killing increasing numbers of migrating bats and birds.

Photo

ANI082-00066

Aerials of the world’s largest wind farm near Abilene, TX. The farm spreads out over 47,000 acres in Nolan and Taylor Counties in Texas. There are more than 500 turbines in this development, which sprawls over farmland, pasture and mesquite and juniper scrub. Environmentalists are quite concerned that wind turbines are killing increasing numbers of migrating bats and birds.

Photo

SCE008-00199

A historic, gothic-style farmhouse in southeastern Nebraska.

Photo

PEO025-00061

A mother and daughter stand a top their old farmhouse in Dunbar, Nebraska.

Photo

PEO014-00146

A silhouette of a man standing in the doorway of an old farmhouse in Dunbar, Nebraska.

Photo

PEO014-00147

A silhouette of a man standing in a arched window in an old farmhouse in Dunbar, Nebraska.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

Speaking Engagements

Joel is a popular keynote speaker with conservation, corporate, and civic groups.

Hire him to entertain and inspire your audience.

Book Joel To Speak

The Photo Ark

Joel is the founder of the Photo Ark, a groundbreaking effort to document every species in captivity before it’s too late.

Explore the Photo Ark

Visit Our Store

Every purchase goes directly to support our mission: getting the public to care and helping to save species from extinction.

Help Us Build the Ark