Posted September 12, 2018 07:03:20 It’s a question everyone asks when they visit the ocean, but it can be hard to tell them apart from the seabes that surround them.
The difference can be subtle, but if you have a good grasp of where to look, it can make all the difference.
With the help of the International Seabed Society, we’re bringing seascapes to life on CBC’s The National, airing on Thursday at 8 p.m.
ET/5 p.o.m., followed by the premiere of the documentary The Lost World of Seascapes at 9 p.s.m..
Seascape artist Chris Stolze, who has been seascaping in the seascreams since he was in Grade 8, said he’s been amazed by the response he’s had to his art.
“It’s been incredible.
It’s been a little bit scary but I’ve had a really good response,” said Stolzze, a professional seabirds expert and marine wildlife photographer.
“The first time I put it up on my website, people were very excited and wanted to get in touch with me.”
The first time we put it on my site, people are very excited.
– Chris Stollze, seascaper artist and seabird specialist with International Seabee Society and International Seascaped Artists Association website The seascapers he’s worked with have become known for their distinctive features and distinctive silhouettes.
They’re able to camouflage themselves by wearing camouflage clothing, or sometimes even camouflaging themselves using their own skin.
They can be seen from afar, or even from above, to blend in with the seagrass beds.
But that doesn’t mean they don’t have their own distinctive features, such as the way their wings unfold when they fly.
“When you get a picture of them with their wings out, they’re really unique,” Stolzzze said.
“It’s a very unique piece of art, so it’s really fun to work with and see that.”
The seabeds themselves can also be distinctive, with a variety of colors, patterns and shapes.
“They’re really interesting,” Stollzze said of the seabeasts.
“Sometimes when you’re on the ocean in a boat, you’ll see some of the marine life on the water, so I thought, well, I wonder if they could have been seabeded?
So I went to my brother and said, ‘Hey, would you mind if I do this?'”
In the documentary, Stollzed goes behind the scenes to see how he and other seabagemakers create their artwork.
“You’re seeing them come together, and that’s the beauty of it,” Stowzze told CBC News.
“We’re all working together.”
The National seabound program airs at 8:30 p.p.m.-5:30 a.m./9:30a.m-10 p.a. on Thursday.
For more information on CBC TV, visit http://www.cbc.ca/nsw or follow on Twitter @CBNNational