Communications Portfolio

As a Communications and Marketing Officer at IWA, I’ve worked with Adobe InDesign, Illustrator and Photoshop, Canva, Lumen5, Final Cut Pro X, Apple Preview, and Wordpress.

Below you can find some of the science communication I’ve done as a Communications & Marketing Officer at the International Water Association. I’ve worked with Adobe InDesign, Illustrator and Photoshop, Canva, Lumen5, Final Cut Pro X, Apple Preview, and WordPress.

Written Materials


Decarbonisation and Digitalisation

Read here.

The Changing Tides of Water Use

Read here.


Nature-based Solutions: The advantage of being a developing country

Read here.

Press Releases

What does COVID-19 mean for WASH and Vulnerable Communities?

Read here.

International Water Association and Cranfield University Excellence Scholarships

Read here.

Graphics Design

I’ve worked on email banners, event postcards, bag designs, online event postcards, and general images for social media distribution.


See here a sample of the types of videos I’ve worked on.


Nature’s Element…and it’s not Oxygen.

Nitrogen! A relatively inert, triple-bonded element that makes up 70% of the atmosphere. An integral part of our biological make up. It can be found in almost, if not, every living organism on this earth. If we look at the nitrogen cycle, we can see why:

From the atmosphere it falls to the ground where it is reduced and oxidised into more reactive forms and plants take them up. Then up the food chain they go…and back down, if you get what I mean. If we eat it, we release it and when we do, it’s in the form of organic nitrogenous compounds. Some of these compounds include urea, amines and amides. Along with human and animal waste, there are other nitrogen contributors like decaying plant matter, agricultural, industrial and pharmaceutical runoffs. When released they undergo different processes including ammonium oxidation and denitrification. 

As discussed in my last post ammonium oxidation is carried out by ammonium oxidising bacteria (AOB) and results in the formation of nitrite. It is half of the nitrification process which is the complete oxidation of ammonium to nitrate. This process occurs in the soil naturally and in wastewater treatment (WWT) in the activated sludge tank. 


After nitrification is denitrification and this is the reduction of nitrate to nitrogen gas which is re-released to the atmosphere. This is carried out by denitrifying bacteria. In my research project, I didn’t measure for this process because it was not in my original plan. However, there was a strong possibility that it was occurring. Remember in the last post, I stated that carbon dioxide was being produced within the reactor despite it being a fully closed system. The process responsible for this could have been heterotrophic denitrification which is carried out by ordinary heterotrophic organisms. One could argue that this step is the most important in a wastewater treatment process due to the fact that it completely removes the toxic nitrogenous compounds from the water, rendering it “clean”.

Nitrogen assimilation

Algae are efficient at consuming nitrogen in its different forms and the nitrogen is usually incorporated into the biomass. This is quite an advantageous reality which is why algae is widely researched for more than just bio-fuels. In my research, I didn’t expect for the algae to make much of an impact in assimilating the ammonium because of the stoichiometry of the photosynthesis reaction when compared to that of nitrification. However, it played a very important role by aerating the reactor.

My two cents…

Nitrogen is one of the most important nutrients in this world but it can be toxic in different forms. Carbon dioxide is also beneficial to photosynthetic organisms however it is a dangerous greenhouse gas. It is absolutely beneficial to combine the nitrogen removal properties of bacteria and carbon dioxide consumption properties of algae. This is biotechnology that can assist us in adapting to climate change. But, how do we make affordable for countries to use it? How do you convince governments to fund it? If I did it in a temperate country with fake sunlight, then how much better do you think it would be to kick-start in Barbados, the land of eternal summer?

Let me know what you think.

Carbon dioxide: algal growth & ammonium oxidation

We’re running the most dangerous experiment in history right now, which is to see how much carbon dioxide the atmosphere… can handle before there is an environmental catastrophe.” – Elon Musk

In 1896, Arrhenius posited that the carbon dioxide (CO2) produced from fossil fuel combustion would be directly proportional to the increase in global temperature. We can see from today’s events that his hypothesis was very much proven. One of my previous posts, about Earth day, highlighted the importance of photosynthesis in the consumption of CO2 from the atmosphere. Algae, much like trees, photosynthesise consuming inorganic carbon (dissolved CO2 or bicarbonate) from their aquatic environment. Another process countering the rising CO2 concentrations is ammonium oxidation which is carried out by ammonium oxidising bacteria (AOB). As the name states, these bacteria oxidise ammonium into nitrite (NO2). The energy produced from this oxidation is used to fix CO2 into their biomass through the Calvin Cycle.

Image result for infographic of calvin cycle
The Calvin Cycle

Algal growth

IMG_9203For this research project, the 2 green alga species (Chlorella and Scenedesmus) were documented in literature to be excellent at nutrient fixation while the other 2 species (Anabaena and Spirulina) were relatively unknown. In terms of COconsumption, the 2 different types of algae had 2 different ways of consuming dissolved CO2 .They differed in efficiency too because by the end of the study, only Anabaena remained. The other species died out from the reactor as a result of low dissolved COconcentrations and Anabaena survived due to the species utilising a carbon concentrating mechanism (CCM). This CCM is characterised by the conversion of bicarbonate (from the environment) to COby the enzyme carbonic anhydrase. The COis then consumed through photosynthesis therefore, maintaining function even in a below optimum environment.



Ammonium oxidation

Ammonium oxidation, or nitritation, is part of a very important process (nitrification) in biological nitrogen removal from wastewater. When I first learnt of ammonium oxidation I thought AOB had the same metabolic pathway as most bacteria which was to release CO2. However, much like a photosynthetic organism, AOB consumed CO2 to incorporate into biomass. In order to ensure ammonium oxidation was occurring in the bioreactor, the dissolved oxygen (DO) concentration had to be 3 mg/L and above. Photosynthesis made it easy to maintain this concentration however, it still caused one of the bigger challenges for me which was to create an environment where AOB thrived above all the other oxidising microorganisms. Since that DO concentration was optimal for all “oxidisers”, I was constantly manipulating the lights which controlled photosynthesis and subsequently the DO concentration.

An observation…

After reviewing the dissolved CO2 profiles in the bioreactor, we noticed that there was an increase in the concentration which meant that CO2 was getting into the reactor after feeding. Now, when dealing with algae and bacteria biomass, the reactors are usually completely sealed to reduce the introduction of new microorganisms that could present as competition to the ones inside. Thus CO2 was being produced inside the reactor by the ordinary heterotrophic organisms (OHOs) that break down organic matter resulting in CO2 as one of the byproducts. This should have been a a positive for the algal strains that died out but I believe Anabaena was already taking over by this time.

My two cents…

In the mitigation of climate change, these processes would be beneficial but on a very large scale. This research also showed me that perfecting (CO2) consumption and wastewater treatment is quite challenging but quite necessary. Imagine reducing (CO2) concentrations in the atmosphere and simultaneously cleaning water that could be reused instead of continuously depleting the already low fresh water reserves. What a way to change the tide.

the Awkward Chemist

My research project: carbon dioxide, algae and bacteria…

“If we knew what we were doing, it would not be called research, would it?” – Albert Einstein

The great Einstein really knew what he meant when he said that and I sure found out when I did my research project/thesis for my Masters degree. I definitely had no clue what I was getting myself into but I can confidently say that the end result was more than gratifying. This project opened my eyes to the benefits of resource recovery, the intricacies of natural metabolic pathways and the large impacts the smallest organisms can have on the environment.

I remember saying that I’d share my journey with you and I think it’s time I keep up my end of the bargain. So, to do that, I’ll be publishing a series of posts on the different topics my research rested on just to give you an idea of what I got up to in the laboratory.

But first, I’ll give an overview of my research:

I evaluated the effects of carbon dioxide concentration on algal growth and ammonium oxidation. To accomplish this, a mixed biomass of algae and bacteria was inoculated with a medium called BG11 in a sequencing batch reactor (SBR). The algal species were 2 green (Chlorella and Scenedesmus) and 2 blue-green (Anabaena and Spirulina) strains. The bacteria was provided by activated sludge from a dutch wastewater treatment plant. For those who do not know, activated sludge is sewage which is being (actively) broken down by aerobic (need oxygen to function) microorganisms. BG11 is a growth medium containing all essential nutrients, inorganic and organic, needed for algal and microbial proliferation (assimilation into biomass). In this study however, the BG11 medium was used to mimic municipal wastewater. Simulation of day/night scheduling was achieved by timer-controlled lights and the SBR operated under 24 and 12 hr cycles in 2 different phases of research. IMG_7524

Further, nitrogen and carbon compound concentrations and other physico-chemical parameters were measured and used to determine the success of the mixed biomass. Based on those measurements, I concluded that the mixed biomass excellently removed ammonium from the “wastewater” and that the carbon dioxide concentration did not affect the rates of algal growth or ammonium oxidation.

Another aspect was one which I knew nothing about, computer modelling. I used the results from the experiments to predict the values of the half saturation constant for both algal and bacteria, separately. I used a program called AquaSim. This was a challenge but a challenge I welcomed.

Now that you have a general idea of what I did, below is a list of the topics I wish to cover in the coming weeks:

  1. Carbon dioxide: algal growth, ammonium oxidation
  2. Nitrogen cycling: ammonium oxidation/nitrification, denitrification, nitrogen assimilation
  3. AquaSim and simulation of natural processes
  4. Resource recovery and biological wastewater treatment
  5. Rationale, major challenges and something new

I’m so glad to be sharing this with you in hopes that you learn just like I did.  And remember,

Science is gorgeous. Chemistry is a beauty best observed in a laboratory. The colours, the textures, the smells (some not pleasant), the unpredictability, the laughs, the tears, the encouragement…nothing compares. You might find you enjoy some areas in chemistry more than others, and that is okay. But enjoy…ENJOY!” – the Awkward Chemist

How my Masters journey changed my life…

Hey y’all.

You’re probably saying that my upkeep of this blog must be the most inconsistent thing you’ve ever seen but believe that I have been super busy. I haven’t forgotten about you though. It’s been a while since I’ve last posted and let’s just say I became a Master of Science between then and now. Yes, I successfully finished and I couldn’t be more ecstatic. This journey has taught be about myself so much and I want to tell you how.

1. Learning about different cultures


I have said this many times during my time at IHE and I will say it here: “Every young adult should experience life outside of their comfort zone and see how the rest of the world do things.” I constantly told that to my family and I stand by it. Even the differences between myself and my Caribbean colleagues shined through and it opened my eyes. One essential trait I developed was how to work with people from different backgrounds in the same environment.

2. Losing my mother at the beginning of this journey


My cousin Rhesa sent me an article entitled, “The strongest girls have a loved one in heaven” and I kept putting off reading it. When I finally read it, it resonated with me because I felt like the author was speaking about me. I never saw myself as a strong person because I used to cry easily and I believed that crying was a sign of weakness so I always held back my tears. However, crying actually relieves you but I’ve become so against it that my tears kinda automatically go back inside (weird, I know). I said that to say that I never really knew my strength until I was faced with my mother’s death. I was able to complete something that I started while she was here with me and as carefree as I walk around, I’m finally seeing how monumental this achievement is. We are all stronger than we give ourselves credit.

3. Independence

I left home at 23 years old to complete this degree and for those 23 years I’d never left from under my parents’ roof. This wasn’t so strange because most, if not all, of my friends were in a similar situation. But as soon as my mother and brother left to go back home, I was ‘on my own’. I had experience with most of the stuff I had to do like washing, cooking, cleaning etc. But the biggest lesson I learnt was FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT. Every student who pays rent knows what I am talking about. Money usually burns my hand so I spend it quickly but when I tell you I had to sacrifice, you better believe I had to leave some stuff out.

4. God is REALER than REAL


The final point in this post is about my Heavenly Father. He is the reason I was even able to complete this degree as strongly as I did. He is the reason I had such an amazing support system during my time at IHE. I left home partially a believer and I finished my degree as a baptised believer in Jesus Christ. I thank God for His mercy and favour over my life and His unending grace which He continuously bestows. I learnt that prayer works but I gotta work along with my prayers. I learnt that God can send a message through ANYBODY to you. I saw, firsthand, the power of God. I am a living testimony.


My concluding two cents…

To sum up what I wrote above:

  1. Get out of your comfort zone, it’ll be uncomfortable at first but it will teach you lessons you would never learn in your own bubble.
  2. In the midst of life there is death. Grieve, cry your eyes out, heal. You are much stronger than you know.
  3. Do not, and I repeat, DO NOT LISTEN TO THE VOICE THAT TELLS YOU TO TREAT YOURSELF. Especially, when you’re half-way through the month and seeing double digits in your bank account.
  4. Finally, God can help you through anything if you just believe in Him.

I got to know me a little better and I am so happy with the woman I’m becoming.

– the Awkward Chemist MSc. (lol)


Dear Mama

“Dear Mama, you fought like the warrior you are.

Dear Mama, you showed affection like the lover you are.

Dear Mama, you led like the beacon you are.

Dear Mama, you taught like the teacher you are.

Dear Mama, I miss you.” – the Awkward Chemist


You are probably wondering why I am saying “are” when my mother passed away. But, I refuse to use past tense when it comes to the qualities that make up Gloria Jordan. My mother will forever live on. Her strength, her beauty, her resilience, her EVERYTHING still lives on through her family, her students, her friends. The love I have for this woman will never die.



To us there was no woman stronger,
Who could be more beautiful than you?
With a smile so bright
We wish you’d stay a lil while longer.

This pain we feel is like no other.
Gloria Patricia, the world’s greatest mother.
You were an aunt, cousin, friend and educator.
Thankfully, we’ll see you later.

We got eight extra years with you,
After breast cancer tried to take you.
But you fought so valiantly,
You were determined to be cancer free.

In 2015, your nemesis came again
As if, this time, it planned to take revenge,
You fought and you braved it so gracefully,
Until it took your power to move willfully.

Even then it couldn’t down your spirit,
Even then you were never afraid of it
But like a true lady, you knew when to retaliate no more,
You knew there was a better life waiting at the top floor.

Mum, you have touched the lives of many a person,
You have groomed and shaped an abundance of daughters and sons,
I thank God he chose you to bring Ethan and I into this world
And I know you’ll always be watching over dad, cause you’ll always be his girl.

Go on, pretty lady. Spread those wings,
We’ll be fine down here, you taught us many things.
We will miss you more than we can ever say,
But we find comfort in knowing we’ll see you again, one day.

Rest In Peace, mama. ❤️

Catch up with me…

Heyo! I am so happy to have the time to write to you guys. It has been a hectic 8 months and life has been tough for those 8 months.

School wise, I have been doing well with the courses (passed all) and I even went on an international field trip to Spain and Portugal. Now, we’re about to start the thesis part of this masters and let me just say that I’m particularly nervous about it.

Personal life… (long sigh) I really am taking life one day at a time. The rock of my life, Gloria Jordan, left me on March 3rd 2017 and I have been praying and trying to be the strongest I can be since then. Just trying to make her proud. I’m also growing spiritually and I am loving it.

Awkward side, still awkward and still trying to find my place in this world. Man, at 24 years old, it is really something else when you don’t know where you fit in or where you will be in the future. Trying to be okay with that.


Thanks for bearing with me for these past 8 months. Life comes at you too fast man. More blog posts to come!   power-of-gratitude-

– the Awkward Chemist


Update: First Round Synopsis

“That attitude can block them blessings. Check ya self.” – the Awkward Chemist

Hey everyone,

I hope you’re all doing great and I hope you’ve been getting along well with life.

I know I’ve been away for a while but as you can imagine school got the best of me. The volume of work I was doing was something I wasn’t expecting especially in the time frame. All in all, we were taught, we were given assignments and we were tested. Let me tell you about them all… 🙂


Master programs are usually broken down into modules, so obviously we did modules 1 and 2 first. From October 31st until November 30th, we were absolutely loaded with information. Six chapters of Integrated Water Resources Management (IWRM) (Mod 1) and 3 sub courses of Water Resources System. Along with these courses we took supplementary tutorials on Geographical Information Systems (QGIS specifically), ‘What is Science?’, Critical Reading and Referencing Skills and Plagiarism Awareness.

When I tell you it was a lot for one month of teaching, believe me. IWRM alone was HUGE and our lecturer taught us in 4 days. Just imagine condensing a semester load of work in FOUR days. Anyhow, Water Resources Systems was split into 3; Introduction to Hydrology, Ground Water Resources and Water  Quality (Ecology). This was the calculation and “science” module between the two. A lot of work, yes but somehow better than Mod 1.

Assignments & Exams

For the assignments we had a total of 6 assignments, all due before exams. I am a procrastinator who works BEST under pressure. So you know I left MOST, if not all, of my assignments til the last minute. Yes, I know, it is a horrible habit. It has worked for me all through my academic life but somehow, the stress it caused me here has taught me that is has to stop IMMEDIATELY. Beyond that, I was able to finish all and submit before the deadlines so that I could have at least a few days to revise (another horrible habit of studying at the last minute).

Being a student for my entire life, I’ve always taken exams and PLENTY at that. Having said that, the only time I was ever as nervous as I was at the beginning of exam week, was probably when I took the Common Entrance Exam. I was so nervous that I couldn’t sleep properly, I didn’t eat breakfast, I was shaking. You would think I never took a test ever in life. After the first exam, IWRM, I felt a little better and was able to take that confidence into exam 2. However, exam 2 came at me like Mike Tyson and bit my resolve right out! I wasn’t looking for it to be like that. What helped me to be okay afterwards, was the fact that I had the entire afternoon and the rest of the week for myself. Praise God! Finally, I can watch my shows and relax without feeling guilty for procrastinating.

Out of Classroom Experiences

  1. Fire it Up Friday: We took the final Friday of the intro week to visit Den Haag (The Hague) and Binnenhof (Parliament Buildings) and Madurodam (AWESOME MINIATURE ARTISTRY). We visited the Dunes by the North Sea, which was particularly exciting because we travelled on tandem bikes and heard about the history and traditions of the Dutch. Just know, the Dutch love a bell; something always happening for one to ring. After the tour, we went to a lovely hotel for the Welcome Dinner (FOOD GALORE) and right back home. It was a good day.
  2. LIBRA: This was a game which served as an ice-breaker for the new participants and helped to open our minds to the world of stakeholders and water institutions. It consisted of different water managing authorities in a particular delta or basin around the world working together to give the best service to the civilians, farmers and municipal sectors.
  3. Buying a Bike: That was an experience. I hadn’t touched a bicycle in years and it felt so foreign to be riding especially a bicycle with back breaks only. However, it was a very welcomed move because walking to school wasn’t the business. The goal was and will continue to be getting to and from places a quickly as possible to get out of the cold.
  4. Nile Water Lab Launch: Studying at IHE means knowing the Nile back to front, or source to mouth. EVERYTHING is based on the Nile, every single class I hear about the Nile. From the High Aswan Dam, to the conflicts between the countries it feeds, to the ecology, to how it has been affected by climate change other human influences. So I wasn’t surprised when my MSc group (Water Management) was invited to the Nile Water Lab Launch. This is a website which aids to shed light on the social-economic side of the Nile plus giving information about the projects going on. It invites you to contribute and it is quite the interactive site (Nile Water Lab).
  5. Church: I joined the Redeem Christian Church of God Mount Zion International Parish Church. Everybody that knows me knows I hardly go to church in Barbados, but here I go every Sunday and I’ve even joined the choir. This was one of the best decisions I made since it was only because of God I made it to Delft or even heard of this opportunity. We were talking about blessings at Bible Study and I can tell you that it was NO MISTAKE that I’ve been brought here. Everything happens for a reason and I am especially happy & grateful that God touched my life in this way.
  6. Dutch Family: the Meet the Dutch program is something I was hesitant in signing up for but I did anyway and I was paired with a lovely woman by the name of Franca De Vos. So welcoming and her family too. Having a family here to lean on is something anyone would need and I’m glad it was Franca and hers.
  7. Friends: The mini-world that is IHE has brought light to so much darkness in my mind, it showed how ignorant and even self-centered I was. It showed me that I have a lot to be thankful for and how proud I should be of where I come from. The Caribbean family I have here has been a vital part of my time here and I am sure it will continue to be. The others have taught me culture and have opened my eyes to life outside the west. I am so grateful for that.


Overall, my first month in Delft and at UNESCO-IHE has already done so much for me and has really urged me to re-evaluate my life. The many practices I had at home can’t and won’t work here and maybe I needed to shift some of those habits anyway. I am so happy for this opportunity and I pray I make my loved ones and myself proud. At first I was sad and confused but now I’m determined and just focused on finishing strongly. The lecturers at IHE are some of the best in the water sphere and for them to be teaching me, inviting me to their project launches and treating me like one of them, and not an outsider, is all a young black girl from Rock Dundo, St. James BARBADOS,  could ever want.

I never guessed my life would turn out this way and it makes me so emotional to look back at where I was and compare to now…Thank You, God. Thank You for blessing me with an understanding family, with amazing friends and countless messengers who brought your messages to me.

– the Awkward Chemist


P.S – I’m not saying that everything is all roses and glitter. I have to work my behind off to get the results I’m looking for but it is the experience, the people, the change of scenery. It was NEEDED and I will not forget nor regret this. 

A New Journey

“To embark on the journey towards your goals and dreams requires bravery. To remain on that path requires courage. The bridge that merges the two is commitment.” – Dr. Steve Maraboli

“Erin Jordan in de Netherlands…” I told my mum that the day we made it to Delft. I even told her me saying it sounded weird. However, I’ve made it and I kinda like it. I won’t lie to you, I’ve never been away for such a long time from my family and I must admit that I’ve shed some tears (and a few bawls). Yes, I will miss them and yes, sometimes I will wish I was home to celebrate certain events but this is all for the betterment of my future.

Mini Vacation

Before I got to Delft, I stayed a while in England to do some shopping to get cold clothing. I wanted someone to go with me to help me settle in so I invited my mum and brother to come along. Ethan LOVES international cultures so when I found out I was going to two big European countries I HAD to invite him. We toured London on the 14th of October and it was amazing! My uncle Mark took us and we did some major tar slamming (walking). We dined in a pub, we saw the London Eye, Big Ben, Trafalgar Square, Piccadilly Circus, rode on a double-decker bus, the Tower Bridge and the Shard. All of which Ethan knew before we got there (lol). The next day we left for Amsterdam.


Journey to Delft

We landed at Amsterdam and travelled to Delft by train ( 40 minute train ride). After leaving the train station we got a taxi and it took us to the hotel my brother and mother would have been staying at. Sunday was the day I arrived at UNESCO-IHE for my introductory meeting as well as the key for my accommodation, identification information and appointment schedule.  I didn’t know to walk with my luggage the initial time, I was thinking I had to get there on my own…obviously my brain wasn’t ticking. We ended up going back to the hotel to get the luggage. On our way back, Ethan insisted we see the new Church in the City Centre of Delft (a REAL BEAUTY). After seeing it and taking a few pictures and a video, we restarted the back pedal. Guess who got lost? You got that right! Eventually we made it back and we lugged through Historic Delft with heavy suitcases – Delft has brick roads so just imagine how much noise the ONLY 3 black people in the city were keeping.

When we got back, I attended the introductory meeting where I received all of my important documents and I received a UNESCO-IHE jacket. The shuttle was taking the students to their new accommodation and I asked if my brother and mum could accompany me. They said yes and when we got to the van it was too full and only one of us could fit. I told my mum I would go and they could come back later during the day. I gave her a kiss and I hugged Ethan. My mum started to cry. For anybody with a fortified bond to their mother, when she starts to cry, you start crying too. Imagine me, a 23 year old woman, in a van with adults crying. You would know who was silent and looking out through the window; Erin. The next day I would say goodbye to them and shed all the tears  I need to. After those tears, it will be business as usual.
I came here to complete my Master’s Degree in Water Management specialising in Water Quality Management and I will. These same tears I’ve shed will mean so much more when I successfully do.


– the Awkward Chemist

Short Post: Keep Barbados Clean

I’m a part of the Caribbean Youth Environment Network (Barbados) and every year we put on a National coastal clean up called the Barbados International Coastal Clean-Up (BICC). This Sunday we did the northern beaches. Myself and my CYEN colleague Alex (shown in picture), along with members of the St. Peter Parish Committee, tackled Six Men’s Beach. The pictures I have, show no real indication of the amount of garbage littered across the beach however, it would be remiss of me not to say something about it.
We, as a nation, need to do A LOT better with our garbage disposal and our regard for the environment. The majority of the garbage collected was plastics: bottles, caps, bags, straps, forks. I engaged a member of the community, asking him if we asked for community help what the response would be like. His answer to me was,” they would only help to dirty it up more.” Horrible. We MUST do better. Imagine how much of this loose garbage was deposited into the sea after the passage of Tropical Storm Matthew. Barbadians take pride in your surroundings, please. It will not kill you to find a garbage can to dispose of your waste. 

–  the Awkward Chemist

#KeepBarbadosClean #FindAGarbageCan #BICC2016Chronicles#WhatAboutOurBeaches #WhatAboutOurMarineLife14516330_348905712112898_7451737847075857727_n