Saturday, January 26, 2–3:30 pm James Moore Theater Join us for a special panel discussion examining how the legacy of Charles and Ray Eames has influenced Bay Area-based artists, designers, and dancers. Don’t miss this opportunity to engage in a thoughtful conversation with some of the Bay Area’s most inspiring innovators in the creative community. Limited seats available — grab your tickets today! Program ticket includes gallery admission and access to special exhibition The World of Charles and Ray Eames, closing Monday, February 18.
I LOVE this museum with its futuristic, historical, evocative and fun exhibits. They truly have so much to make you want to come back many times. The EAMES exhibit is fantastic, really well laid out, with so many types of design, furniture, model office spaces, videos…. AND SPINNING TOPS that you can try out and get a new DIZZY perspective (They are actual tilting seats)! I enjoyed every part of this exhibit – The BEST is a long lineup of great exhibits! And it is easy to get to on BART… no need to drive! — the editor
Oakland Museum of California |1000 Oak Street @ 10th Street–Lake Merritt BART
Hundreds of creeks are in trouble, and who knows better than us, the people that love being near the water and the people that walk along our creeks. South Bay Coyote Creek, Saratoga Creek, and the Guadalupe River are in the top ten of trash-impaired waterways in the South Bay. In Santa Clara county alone, there are 800 miles of creeks, many are part of recreation areas. When trash collects in the creeks if affects all of us, our water quality, fish and aquatic life and the ocean.
Monitoring is a key in clean up and prioritizing which hot spot gets help first. Now we can help, an innovative IBM researcher, Christine Robson has made an app for the iPhone. You send water level, flow rate and picture using the CREEK WATCH app and it helps the scientists monitor our waterways. The iPhone app is in beta test now and being reviewed by Apple to go live soon. Take a look at this link from from abc7news.com: “Scientists use iPhone app to collect creek data”