Drop by Drop

Visualizing the connection between water that rolls along the curb into a storm drain and the water you drink can be difficult. However, runoff from yards and parking lots does make its way into lakes that feed municipal water plants. Oil, fertilizer, yard waste, and litter have to be processed out of that runoff before its used to cook with or drink. Stormwater: Drop by Drop explains the differences between wastewater and stormwater, and offers practical ways residents can reduce pollution before that water re-enters lakes.

Whirligig Park Updates

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After years of planning and a healthy infusion of grant money, the Whirligig Park Project is making remarkable progress toward meeting its opening goal of November 2013. One-third of the planned art exhibits have been restored, and restoration of others is going strong at the project’s headquarters in downtown Wilson.

Additionally, the project has created local jobs through a new partnership with St. John CDC, Wilson Community College, and Wilson OIC.

First in Flight

With 58 colleges, North Carolina’s community college system is the third largest in the nation. This network of affordable schools is recognized nationally for its proactive partnerships with local industries. While biotech is a large part of that recognition, Continue reading “First in Flight” »

Class Dismissed

School may be out for the summer, but the search for quality education providers doesn’t stop.

We recently contributed principal photography and online editing services for Greenfield School: Educating the Total Student. The promotional video offers an overview of Greenfield School, an independent PS2–12th grade school located in Wilson, NC. Our Sony F3 proved invaluable for capturing interviews in a variety of environments.

Whirligigs, Spinning Into Art History

DaySpring Media shot and posted a video about Vollis Simpson’s whirligigs and the Whirligig Park Project for Wilson, NC’s local government channel.

Whirligigs are well loved American folk-art. These whimsical caricatures of animals, planes, or farm equipment typically have blades that rotate in the wind and cause various parts of the sculpture to move. Ninety-three year old WWII veteran Vollis Simpson Continue reading “Whirligigs, Spinning Into Art History” »