It has been quite an exciting day here at campF.R.E.S.H. at Fontbonne University! We got to know one another, met the staff, and learned lot of new things about Africa! We cooked delicious Lemon Chicken with a cucumber yogurt salad. In the afternoon, we made recycled paper, Kente Cloths, and had an awesome African drum lesson from Mr. Isaac. Everyone at campF.R.E.S.H. is looking forward to the rest of the week.
Six of the world’s seven species of marine turtles occur on the Great Barrier Reef with globally significant nesting areas for four of these found in the region. -Elsa
The Great Barrier Reef Marine Park uses an ecosystem based approach to help all of the species and to keep species safe. -James
The Great Barrier Reef includes 1625 species of fish -Kennedi
Coral Reef is first reef to receive heritage status. -Sam
Starting with the Traditional Owners thousands of years ago, the Great Barrier Reef has long been an important resource and a valued place for people to visit, share and enjoy
The most common coral in the reef are brain coral and stag-horn coral. -Jayde
After a week off, campF.R.E.S.H.® is back! We are excited to start learning about Australia culture and cuisine. We have been busy cooking and making coral reefs. It is going to be a fun week!
The St. Louis Truck Farm came to campF.R.E.S.H. ® today. We learned about how they are built, what is planted and them, and how to tell when something is ready to be harvested!
Chef Rosie and Chef Tony helping the campers prepare a delicious veggie lo-mein lunch!