Comic story for World Wildlife Magazine about a conflict tiger in the Russian Far East, Uporny. It was captured, rehabilitated, and released into the wild. Researchers monitored it movements, gaining incredible insights into the life and death of an elusive species.
Illustration for a graphic showing the shredding of a star by the gravity of super massive black hole. Published in the April 2017 issue of Scientific American.
Poster for the National Parks Service Alaska Archaeology Month 2017, highlighting the Paleoarctic, an ancient people of the arctic.
The Voyager spacecraft are among the most ambitious achievements ever undertaken by man. Their primary mission now complete, they drift ever outward into interstellar space, carrying with them messages from mankind inscribed on golden records.
This image is being sold as a print on Society6 and available in two variations, with or without infographics and explanations of the contents of the golden record.
Illustrated graphic showing how antibiotic resistance spreads in bacterial populations. Published in the December issue of Scientific American.
Spot illustrations accompanying the review of J.K. Rowling's Fantastic Beasts in Entertainment Weekly. Published in the November 25 issue.
Print series highlighting great species of the North American continent, focusing on the conservation status of each. The American Grizzly, the Bison, and the California Condor.
It may not come as a surprise, but worms in your garden will actually help your soil. In a process called vermicomposting, organic matter is ingested, broken down in the worms digestive track, and excreted as matter teeming with bacteria and nutrients that help plants grow.
This illustration was done for an NPR on vermicomposting, published on NPR.org in August 2016.
Mangroves play a crucial role in nearly two-thirds of tropical coastal ecosystems. They provide habitat for many land and sea species, protect shorelines from erosion, and act as a natural carbon sink. This illustration appears in the Winter 2016 issue of World Wildlife Magazine.
Destruction and theft of cultural antiquities are often linked to conflict. Since the outbreak of the civil war in Syria, looting has risen to devastating levels, with ISIS as one of the biggest perpetrators. This illustrated spread was published in the June 2016 issue of National Geographic.
An animated version can be found at ngm.com
Illustrated graphic depicting how the Yellowstone ecosystem recovers from severe wildfire events. Graphic appeared in the May 2016 issue of National Geographic.
Illustrated graphic calendar showing the bloom periods of 100 common wildflower species of Yellowstone National Park. Graphic was published in the May 2016 issue of National Geographic.
Poster for the National Parks Service Alaska Archaeology Month 2016, highlighting the Thule, an ancient people of the arctic.
Illustrated graphic about the discovery of a particular plant species growing atop kimberlite pipes, the geologic formations that bring diamonds to the Earth's surface. Published in the February 2016 issue of National Geographic Magazine.
Poster for the National Parks Service's Alaska Archaeology Month, highlighting Alaska's ancient people, the Northern Archaic.
Comic spread, On Sinister Pond, for November 2014 issue of National Geographic. Awarded Bronze at Malofiej 23.
Animated video can be seen at video.ngm.com.
Comic spread, The Case of the Fearless Rat, for November 2014 issue of National Geographic. Awarded Bronze at Malofiej 23.
Animated video can be seen at video.ngm.com.
Poster for the National Parks Service Alaska Archaeology Month, highlighting the Denbigh, the ancient people of the arctic.
Original comic about a hunted man in the west. Written and illustrated by yours truly.
Illustrated infographic describing tropical plants' ability to attract echolocating bats by shaping the echoes of the bats' calls. Featured in the March 2014 issue of National Geographic. Shown is the graphic as it ran in print and four screenshots of the tablet edition.
Original comic about the last days of a mountain man. Written and illustrated by yours truly.
Interactive information graphic for National Geographic's website. Showcasing Alvin's upgrades and overhauls over its 50-year life.
Nothing happens without a cause. What began with the first humans leaving Africa over 60,000 years ago has lead to countless journeys, inventions, and discoveries. The same spirit that lead man to first journey across an ocean has also lead man to set foot on the moon. This timeline, featured in the June 2013 issue of National Geographic, traces the paths of human exploration around the globe and beyond.
Cover concept for a comic pitch called, Blood Brother.
Illustrated portraits for an information graphic in the May 2012 issue of National Geographic. Layout and graphic by Lawson Parker.
Motion graphic about the rise of the Food Truck industry appearing in the July 2015 issue of National Geographic.
Video online at ngm.com
Character sketches for the comic, Grim Hunt.
Illustrations for an infographic in National Geographic digital edition.
Vector illustrations explaining different methods of farming fish.
In Antarctica, volcanoes leak hot, moist gases that melt their way through the ice and escape through natural vents called fumaroles. The escaping moisture instantly freezes in the cold air and is sculpted by wind into gnarled towers of ice. Below the surface, in hollowed caverns that can stretch for hundreds of feet, microbiologists search for microbes that could be analogous to alien life. This cutaway drawing was done for the July 2012 issue of National Geographic Magazine. Maps by Martin Gamache.
Spot illustration for a story on submitting names for distant exoplanets. Published in National Geographic Magazine.
Illustration for an article in Science about the discrepancy in terrestrial versus ocean biodiversity.
Character sketches for a comic project called, Blood Brother.