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A Year Beneath Our Seas - Calendar 2009

$29.75

per calendar

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  • Cover
    Cover
  • Jan 2018
    Jan 2018
  • Feb 2018
    Feb 2018
  • Mar 2018
    Mar 2018
  • Apr 2018
    Apr 2018
  • May 2018
    May 2018
  • Jun 2018
    Jun 2018
  • Jul 2018
    Jul 2018
  • Aug 2018
    Aug 2018
  • Sep 2018
    Sep 2018
  • Oct 2018
    Oct 2018
  • Nov 2018
    Nov 2018
  • Dec 2018
    Dec 2018
  • Back
    Back
A Year Beneath Our Seas - Calendar 2009
1/1/2018
Details
Two Page
More (2)
Medium
More (3)
Classic Grid
More (16)
Start Date
Select an option:
January
2018
About This Product
  • Sold by
Layout: Two Page

Make each day an important occasion with a customized calendar from Zazzle. You can add photos for each month, and even use our Calendar Grid Transparency to mark off important family and life events. A great gift to hand out or just to hang in your home or office!

  • Available in 3 sizes:
    • Small: 5.5”l x 7”w
    • Medium: 8.5”l x 11”w
    • Large: 11”l x 14.25”w
  • Printed on sturdy high-quality paper with vibrant full-color, full-bleed printing
  • Choose from 16 unique grid styles, 21 language & culture styles and 4 holiday & event templates
  • Pick your own year, start and end dates, and calendar length
  • Wire binding available 7 different colors
  • Perfect holiday gift for family members
About This Design
A Year Beneath Our Seas - Calendar 2009
The pictures in this calendar were taken in a variety of seas over the period of a year. January’s picture is a shot of cuttlefish in the North Sea in Holland. Each year between March and May, these creatures gather at a specific site to mate and lay eggs. Engrossed with the task at hand, they pay little attention to divers in the water, and can be approached without fear of disturbing them. February features a picture of the wreck of the Rangoon in the Indian Ocean off Sri Lanka. This wreck provides a perfect habitat for a rich ecosystem on an otherwise barren sea floor. And in October, a diver plumbs the murky depths of the Baltic Sea to explore an abandoned German torpedo station from world war two. Many of the other photos were taken in Egypt’s Red Sea, which has become one of Europe’s preferred holiday destinations in recent years. Sadly, these photos represent the remnants of a dying world: in 2009 the habitat that makes the mating of the cuttlefish possible will be buried under metres of waste material as part of a Dutch construction project; the Rangoon sits on a barren sea bed because environmental pressures prevent the re-growth of coral; and most of the Red Sea’s shoreline reefs are dying rapidly due to massive uncontrolled seafront development - the building of resorts for European tourists. If you are concerned and would like to know more about how you can slow the demise of our seas, visit www.davidpeart.com If not, then enjoy the pictures anyway. Soon they will all there is left to remind us of the unparalleled beauty of our seas.
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