We need YOUR help to promote Redmap and ocean warming.
Anyone can enter the competition anywhere in Australia, any style of video is encouraged, and any age group is welcome (that's a lot of anys).*
You just need to include the themes 'Redmap' & 'ocean warming'.
Send in your 45-sec video by 1 May 2014 to be in the running for:
First prize: $2,000
Second prize: $1,000
People’s choice (highest number of YouTube views): $2,000
* This comp is not open to professional media, film, video, advertising individuals or companies; Australian residents only. Please check the Terms and Conditions
1. Read the competition Entry Guidelines for more details
2. Once you've created your 45-sec video, complete this Entry Form
3. Complete a Personal Consent Form for every person involved
4. Please read the fine print: Terms and Conditions
5. Send your Entry Form and the Personal Consent Form(s) to Redmap:
- Email to firstname.lastname@example.org (attach the signed forms)
- OR Mail your forms to Yvette Barry, Redmap, IMAS, University of Tasmania, Private Bag 49, Hobart, Tasmania 7001.
Please email any questions to Yvette at email@example.com. No question is too small.
NEED IDEAS FOR YOUR VIDEO? Check out Redmap's own 45-second promo video here.
NEED MARINE PHOTOS IN YOUR VIDEO? Feel free to use the underwater photos and Redmap logos shown on this webpage here.
GO ON, ENTER! You have to be in it to win it...
WHAT IS REDMAP?
Australians are seeing more unusual fish in their local seas. Redmap asks fishers, divers and the public to log these uncommon sightings and photos on the Redmap App or at redmap.org.au. This community data helps marine scientists track species that may be shifting into new areas in response to changes in their local seas, such as ocean warming. Already Redmap’s citizen scientists have logged hundreds of unusual sightings including fish, rays, sharks, octopus, turtles and even sea slugs!
This competition was funded by an Australian Government Inspiring Australia grant. Redmap Australia is hosted by the Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies (IMAS) at the University of Tasmania (UTas).