Amy Gulick

Amy Gulick is an acclaimed US nature photographer and writer. Her images and stories have been featured in: Outdoor Photographer, National Wildlife, Audubon, Sierra, and other publications.

Her work has received numerous honors including: the prestigious Daniel Housberg Wilderness Image Award from the Alaska Conservation Foundation, the Voice of the Wild Award from the Alaska Wilderness League, and a Lowell Thomas Award from the Society of American Travel Writers Foundation. She is also the recipient of a Philip Hyde Grant for her work in Alaska’s Tongass National Forest, and a Mission Award, both presented by the North American Nature Photography Association.

Amy Gulick brings 20 years of experience photographing and writing about nature to audiences ranging from the World Wilderness Congress to school classrooms. She specializes in helping people understand the ecological connections within nature, and why preserving them is important for humanity. Part science, part humor, and part adventure, Amy inspires, educates, and motivates audiences to take a closer look at nature and its relevance to all of us.

Gulick’s photographs have received honors from the International Conservation Photography Awards, Nature’s Best Photography Windland Smith Rice Awards, Annenberg Space for Photography, Bradford Washburn American Mountaineering Museum’s Environmental Photo Exhibition, National Wildlife Federation, Edmonds Arts Festival, Anacortes Arts Festival, and Shoreline Arts Festival.

Gulick’s images have been used to further the causes of The Nature Conservancy, Wilderness Society, Audubon, Trustees for Alaska, Earthjustice, Alaska Wilderness League, Sierra Club, Southeast Alaska Conservation Council, Sitka Conservation Society, and Trout Unlimited.

While photographs can tell stories, words can also paint pictures. Amy Gulick uses both to provide viewers and readers with in-depth coverage of issues such as oil development in the Arctic, endangered species, old-growth forests, illegal wildlife trade, plastics in the oceans, and the ecological connections in the Tongass rain forest of Alaska.

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