by Mark Alan Wilson
A radioactive landfill on the great plains of Montana, from The Toxic Waste Wall.
Since then, Picture Tomorrow has worked with more than fifty nonprofit organizations, providing photographs, documentary photo services, graphic design,web site construction,and strategies for using visual media. We've garnered widespread attention for our client groups with work appearing in national magazines and television shows, newspapers, newsletters and multimedia programs. Exhibits in art museums, galleries, and natural history centers have extended the reach of our projects.
We've photographed children learning ecology on a hundred-year-old sailing sloop, a dance troupe moving as an old-growth forest, toxic waste and efforts to prevent its spread, some of the world's most pristine wildlands from the Rocky Mountains to the rainforests of Borneo, and collaborative efforts between industry and activists to resolve differences through discussion and cooperation.
This year, 1999, Picture Tomorrow will begin producing its own outreach and education projects. We will continue to serve other nonprofits with photographic services, but will devote half of our efforts to producing projects of our own initiative. We're very excited by this new effort, and begin with three projects examining grizzly bears and their habitat; delivery of health care to remote regions of the globe; and human rights.
A C C O M P L I S H M E N T S
Mark Alan Wilson is our director and the founder of Picture Tomorrow.
Douglas R. Day keeps busy as a field photographer, with a special interest in international documentary projects.