Virtual Fall Lecture Series - Gems of Grey County & Area: Wild and Scenic All-Season Imagery
Lecture available to watch until February 24, 2021
As someone who grew up in the gorgeous County of Grey, David T. Chapman has learned a lot about the beautiful locations in and around the entire area. This program will show you great viewing areas for the northern lights, autumn colours and single-day journeys that you can enjoy from the safety and comfort of your own home. With David's storm chasing background, you will see some of the area's wild weather as well. If you are looking to experience more of what this region has to offer, then this is the show for you.
David T. Chapman is self-taught in both storm chasing and the art of photography. He has been pursuing his career professionally since the age of eighteen. He learned at a very young age from his father to appreciate his environment in the surrounding countryside. He enjoys taking photographs and video of weather phenomena, especially lightning, as well as scenery and nature. David likes to seek out unusual examples of nature such as albino robins, ice crystal formations and frozen water droplets. He has found multi-petalled Ontario Trilliums, the highest of which had 33 petals and was found in Grey County, Ontario. David is also a professional speaker who enjoys entertaining and educating. His main areas of expertise are Weather/Aurora Borealis, Local Interests and Scenery of Ontario, Birds and Wildlife. David's work has been featured on many networks including The Weather Network, Global, CTV, City TV, CBC Toronto and others. After over 15 years of studying all aspects of weather, David is now involved in researching past tornadic events across our province to fine tune his thunderstorm forecasting.
This presentation is part of our Virtual Fall Lecture Series on Tuesday afternoons in November.
The 2020 Virtual Fall Lecture Series is a free event, but if these talks are something you enjoy, please consider becoming a Grey Roots member. Your interest and support is sincerely appreciated.
Pictured: Old Baldy, Beaver Valley