A sound journey to connect with marine life in support of ocean conservation
Oceans contain between
50% - 80%
of all life on Earth.
To raise awareness of ocean conservation efforts happening around the world, this offering connects participants with marine life, through sound.
Our sound journey features recordings of whales, dolphins and human sounds from the deep waters of Monterey Bay Canyon near Santa Cruz, California.
We combine these sounds with live instruments representing the element of water to create an immersive sound and visual experience.
This project represents a collaboration between marine and human life
to support our collective wellbeing and create lasting environmental impact.
"The raw, unadulterated sounds of our oceans and their wondrous living creatures combined with your special giftedness in bringing them to us in a way that goes straight to the heart made for one of the best meditations I've ever experienced. Thank you so much! "
- Namita, Wellness Coach
where we have been
NOAA Exhibit Opening
We offered a short version of the experience to support the opening of a new sound exhibit in Santa Cruz, California. Together with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary, the intention of this event is to demonstrate the power of sound as a tool for scientific research and education. This collaboration integrates the spheres of science and art to shine light on the acoustic dimension of environmental stewardship and stimulate new methods of growing human care of all life on Earth.
Burning Man 2019
Sounds of the Ocean was featured at the playa for this years annual gathering of over 70,000 people. We supplied spatial sound recordings for the 3D sound exhibit called Root Cathedral, presented by SevenFlower Space, a collective of artists, activists and educators. The space was a welcomed respite from the hot desert climate, where participants could hear soothing sounds of the water, whales and relaxing instruments. Proximity sensors triggered localized sounds by walking closer to certain areas of the exhibit. Learn More