#94
26/03/2021
Filip Van Dingenen
PLATFORM ON ALGAE DIPLOMACYby Filip Van Dingenen

"Learning from her mother and aunties about how to identify, collect and cook native Hawaiian seaweed from Maui's intertidal zone, Abott grew up loving local species such as Limu kala (saragassum echinocarpum). Lima kala, Abottt would explain, is probably the most important seaweed in Hawaii. People eat it, turtles eat it. And kala means 'to forgive'. It is used in purification ceremonies like ho'oponopono, the Hawaiian reconcilition process.”

(G. di Chirio "Seaweed, 'soul-ar' panels, and other entanglements," in Adamson and Davis (eds). Humanities for the Environment. Routledge, 2017)Posted by Pol Pauwels on Saturday, 27 March 2021

#95
30/04/2021
Elke Van Der Kelen

#96
28/05/2021
Sam Eggermont
Mill/ Needcompany

#97
25/06/2021
Dries Boutsen
Mill/ Needcompany