Science Art-Nature
    The Board and Officers
Tony Angell
Over 40 years as a naturalist, artist, and author.  Tony Angell sketched and observed the bird life of the Northwest, eventually put together a portfolio of drawings and sketches, and was signed with the very first gallery he walked into, one of Seattle’s oldest and finest galleries, Foster-White.  After beginning his career in the 1960s as a painter, he began to focus on sculpture.  He has also ventured into the fields of writing and illustrating and, between 1972 and 1992, published a number of books, principally about the birds of the Northwest.  Books showcasing his work include Owls (1974), Ravens, Crows, Magpies, and Jays (1978), and Marine Birds and Mammals of Puget Sound (1982) – all published by University of Washington Press.  Author, illustrator and sculptor, Angell has won numerous writing and artistic awards for his work on behalf of nature, including the prestigious Master Artist Award of the Leigh Yawkey Art Museum.  His sculptural forms celebrating nature are to be found in public and private collections throughout the country.  Tony has worked actively as a board member of Washington’s chapter of The Nature Conservancy, is an elected Fellow of the National Sculpture Society, and retired in 2002 as Director of Environmental Education for the State of Washington after 30 years.

Paul Ehrlich
Over 50 years as an educator and author.  Paul R. Ehrlich is a co-founder of the field of coevolution, a pioneer in alerting the public to the problems of overpopulation, and in raising issues of population, resources, and the environment as matters of public policy.  He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the American Philosophical Society, and is a member of the National Academy of Sciences.  Professor Ehrlich has received several honorary degrees, the John Muir Award of the Sierra Club, the Gold Medal Award of the World Wildlife Fund International, a MacArthur Prize Fellowship, the Crafoord Prize of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences (given in lieu of a Nobel Prize in areas where the Nobel is not given), the Volvo Environmental Prize (1993), the United Nations’ Sasakawa Environment Prize (1994), the Heinz Award for the Environment (1995), the Tyler Prize for Environmental Achievement (1998), the Dr. A.H. Heineken Prize for Environmental Sciences (1998), the Blue Planet Prize (1999), the Eminent Ecologist Award of the Ecological Society of America (2001), and the Distinguished Scientist Award of the American Institute of Biological Sciences (2001).  He is the author of 45 books, including most recently The Dominant Animal (2008), and has published some thousand scientific papers and articles in the popular press.

Donald Kennedy
Over 50 years as an educator, administrator, and author.  Donald Kennedy is a biologist whose expertise ranges from global climate change to the ecosystem impacts of alien marine species invasions.  He is President emeritus, Bing Professor of Environmental Science emeritus, and Woods Senior Fellow at Stanford University.  From 2002-2008, he served as Editor-in-Chief of Science Magazine.  He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, serving as Co-Chair of its Committee on Science, Technology and Law.  He is also a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the American Philosophical Society.  He served as Commissioner of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration under President Carter, and has served on the National Commission for Public Service and the Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology and Government.  He is founding director of the Health Effects Institute, and has served on the boards of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Clean Sites, Inc. (an organization devoted to toxic waste cleanup), the American Bird Conservancy, and the California Nature Conservancy.  He holds honorary doctorates from several colleges and universities, and is a Trustee of the David and Lucille Packard Foundation.  In 2008 he received the Public Understanding of Science Award from the Exploratorium.  He is author of about 100 scientific publications, and co-author of numerous books, including most recently State of the Planet (2006) and Humans, Nature, and Birds (2008).

Jerry Osteryoung Treasurer
Over 40 years as a professor specializing in entrepreneurial and corporate finance. Dr. Jerry Osteryoung's roles as Director emeritus of the Entrepreneurship Program in the College of Business at Florida State University and as founding Executive Director of the Jim Moran Institute (JMI) of Global Entrepreneurship have enabled him to directly assist more than 3000 entrepreneurs in Florida and include hundreds of students in the process. Author of eight books, Dr. Osteryoung has written more than 60 articles on entrepreneurial and finance subjects, as well as a weekly column on entrepreneurship for The Tallahassee Democrat, which has been syndicated in at least 6 other newspapers since 2001, and a column for Inc Magazine. Dr. Osteryoung has served in the leadership and on the board of numerous organizations. A frequent speaker at international, national, and local events, he gives about 50 speeches a year on business related topics. For Science Art-Nature, he provides expertise in finance and fund raising and is assisting with all aspects of financial development and oversight.
Darryl Wheye
Over 30 years experience as an artist, author, and researcher.  Darryl Wheye has served as liaison between artists and scientists in raising the visibility of Science Art and in increasing its use.  She has also worked to raise the visibility of birds, their role in nature, and their value in increasing awareness of sustainability issues.  Her first co-authored book, The Birder’s Handbook (1988) led to two more, and her most recent book, Humans, Nature, and Birds: Science Art from Cave Walls to Computer Screens, written with Donald Kennedy and supported in part by a grant from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, was a Finalist in the Nature Category of ForeWord Magazine’s 2008 Book of the Year Award.  She has published more than 350 images, exhibited artwork--especially in public spaces at Stanford University, produced university-hosted websites (including a virtual Science Art exhibit), and carried out research on butterfly behavioral ecology and avian predation.  She won honorable mention in the California State Native Species Stamp Competition, and received two Stanford University grants to raise the prominence of Science Art on campus.
    Former board members:
Paul Ehrlich (Founding member 2009-2011)
Pamela Meadowcroft (Founding member 2009-2011)
Carel Brest van Kempen (2010-2013)
Glendon Mellon (2012-2013)