So if you would like to see some of my work (updated 11 2018)
... and you live in North America, then you have a chance to see some here:
University of Alberta, CA, Faculty of Science will offer in 2019 an open online course named BUGS 101 - Insect-Human Interactions, with some of my multispectral work included to help understand how differently insects see the world than we humans.
British Columbia Parks, South Fraser Area, Canada will show in 2018 multispectral images of mine to help explain to park visitors how bees and other insects see differently than humans.
Royal Botanic Gardens, Burlington, Ontario, Canada will show in 2018 Gazania images of mine in human and simulated bee and butterfly vision.
Clark Park Nature Center, Fayetteville NC, 2018 exhibit with my bee on flower images in human and simulated bee vision
Denver Botanic Gardens 2018 exhibit opening in April 2018 about pollinators and butterfly vision which includes my VIS-BV images of Rudbeckia, Gaillardia, Linus and Crepis
American Museum of Natural History, NY at Central Park current 2017-2019 exhibit "Our Senses" which includes the vision of bees and butterflies using my Rudbeckia VIS-UV-BV images
Honeybee research lab
at Beaverlodge Farm, Agriculture and Agri-food Alberta, Canada 2017
Honeybee display presentation using Rudbeckia and Zinnia VIS-BV images
Zion National Park, 2017 visitor program on program on pollinators and their special adaptations demonstrated on Rudbeckia VIS-UV-BV flower images
Highlands Center for Natural History in Prescott, AZ 2017 exhibit on guided naturalists walks demonstrated on various VIS-UV flower images
University of Pennsylvania, Center for Pollinator Research 2017 exhibit about pollination demonstrated on various VIS-UV flower images
Paplote Museo del Niño, México City 2016 exhibit about bees and pollination demonstrated on Bidens, Gazania and Sanvitalia flowers
Oak Hammock Marsh Interpretive Centre, Stonewall, Canada 2016 exhibit about animal senses demonstrated on Rudckia fulgida images
North Carolina Botanical Gardens at Chapel Hill 2015 and 2016 traveling exhibit on bees, pollination, UV nectar guides, demonstrated on Rudbeckia fulgida images
Hershey Gardens' new Milton and Catherine Conservatory, Hershey PA, 2016 exhibit about butterfly vision.
Anoka County Parks Minnesota, 2016 exhibit about butterfly vision demonstrated on Zinnia and Gazania flowers.
Marine Discovery Center Florida 2016 Course about wildlife, regional ecology, and conservation
Roaring Brook Nature Center Connecticut 2016 exhibit about bee vision demonstrated on Marsh marigold - Caltha palustris
Minnesota Landscape Arboretum 2016 exhibit about bee vision demonstrated on Marsh marigold - Caltha palustris
San Francisco Science Museum, Golden Gate Park 2015 exhibit about Color incl. bee UV vision and pollination, opened June 12, 2015
New York Botanical Gardens, NY exhibit about bee vision
Longwood Gardens, Kennett Square PA exhibit about bee vision
Natural History Museum, Bolder CO exhibit about bee vision
Humboldt Coastal Nature Center, Arcata CA exhibit about bee vision and pollination
... and you live in Asia, then you have a chance to see some here :
Greenpower butterfly exhibit 2018 at Kowloon Park Hong Kong will demonstrate the butterflies different vision using my multispectral Rudbeckia hirta images.
Science Center Singapore 2016 exhibit about butterfly vision demonstrated on Gazania rigens in visible, UV and simulated butterfly vision
...and you live in the EU, then you have a chance to see it here:
The Zoological Museum of the University Zurich, Switzerland
will open up an exhibit on Dec 10, 2018 on Insects («Insekten – lebenswichtig!») with some of my best works included presented as an animated video.
The Deutsche Hygiene Museum Dresden, Germany will show 2019-2010 an exhibit about Plants and their interaction with humans, using some of my multispectral works.
Marwell Wildlife in 2018 will have a childrens club exhibit and presentation where they will will be shown how different butterflies and bees see the world co,pared to us humans using some of my works.
Nymphenburg Museum, Munich Germany witll have an 2018 exhibit showing what bees and butterflies see in contrast to us humans, using some of my multispectral images.
Gardens of the Natural History Museum of Toulouse, France will have an event in May 2018 organized by ludisciences.fr to show what butterflies and bees see in contrast to us humans using my multispectral images.
National Media Museum, Bradford, UK 2017 exhibit about bee vision demonstrated on Gazania rigens in visible and UV.
Botanical Garden Erlangen, Germany 2016 exhibit using Bidens and Chelidonium to demonstrate UV nectar guides
Biosphere Kristianstad Water, Sweden exhibit 2016 with images of Lesser Celandine flower in human vision, UV and simulated bee vision
Gasometer Oberhausen, Germany 11. March 2016 - 30 December 2017 "Wonders of Nature" exhibit with large size prints of Zinnia flowers in human vision, UV and simulated bee vision, as well as a video presentation of various flowers in VIS + UV showing hidden nectar guides. 1.5 million visitors have seen this exhibit.
Carl Bosch Museum, Heidelberg Germany 12. September 2015 - 3. April 2016 exhibit about colors and dyes with a video animation with some of my best works in human vision, simulated bee and butterfly vision
Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh - Tropism Exhibit video animation with some of my best works in human vision, simulated bee and butterfly vision
Natural History Museum, London exhibit about butterfly vision as part of the "sensational butterflies" exhibit, with Rudbeckia and butterfly images in VIS, BV and UV; still on display in 2017
Hortus Botanicus Amsterdam video animation with some of my best works in human vision, simulated bee and butterfly visio
All exhibits are different and were designed by the local authorities, whereas I provided assistance and advice as well as my photos.
I'm always happy to help raise the awareness about how beautiful yet fragile our nature is, so I guess that contributes a bit, especially as it also teaches the next generations to come.
Some impressions from the installation at The New York Botanical Gardens
Images (c) The New York Botanical Gardens