We capture space imagery to prioritize aid when catastrophe strikes

Hurricane captured from International Space Station

Image courtesy of: Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth

We think differently about the future — about how we prepare for and respond to these risks because we know that whatever uncertainties we face, we have greater opportunities today to rise up and emerge stronger tomorrow.

365bet体育皇冠We’re on the ground when it matters most – assisting with critical Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) disaster-related operations throughout the U.S. and its territories.

365bet体育皇冠And, we’re working with NASA scientists to leverage remotely-sensed data acquired by the International Space Station’s orbital sensor systems, and captivating images from 240 miles overhead to provide critical disaster response aid, and help communities recover and become more resilient.

Discover how

We restore natural capital, creating community and environmental value

Windara Reef under construction during sunset

Along the Australian coast, 99% of native shellfish reefs have disappeared from exploitation.

Serving as lead engineer for The Nature Conservancy (TNC) in its partnership to develop the continent’s largest-ever reef reconstruction project, we designed the second phase of Windara Reef’s construction, expanding the reef to 20 total hectares, or the equivalent of 20 American football fields in length.

365bet体育皇冠Today, the new reef is improving water quality (due to the filtration powers of oysters), increasing fishery productivity, influencing higher biodiversity and providing economic growth with new marine industry jobs.

Discover how