Visual Storytelling

Isabelle produces exceptional photography, films, narratives, and story-telling tools about the natural world for editorial and educational projects, scientific research, exhibitions and other uses. She specializes in documenting wildlife, conservation, ecosystems, environmental issues, scientific research, and she will create the content you need to tell your story.

Isabelle’s conservation photography seeks to be the voice for species at risk and to create a renewed sense of wonderment and commitment. Her work seeks to both show the beauty and the fragility of our natural world, as well as to inform, educate, and inspire people to act.

Isabelle also actively engages youth and children through educational resource development, field trips, and the production of artwork on threatened species and habitats. She engages children and youth across British Columbia to develop creative products and original artwork on species at risk.



I am a public school special education teacher who has worked closely with Isabelle Groc as my students researched and produced a 15-minute documentary about some of the British Columbia’s most endangered animals.

Throughout this project, Isabelle Groc demonstrated wisdom, knowledge and an educator’s heart. She enabled my students to visit key sites and opened doors that allowed them to interview prominent experts in the field. She encouraged and supported us behind the scenes, gave freely of her time and even allowed the children to use some of her own photos in their film, You Can’t Eat Money.

There is no doubt that we all learned a great deal throughout the process. To this day, the children continue to talk about having their eyes opened to the realities of living in a part of the world where so many creatures are threatened with extinction. They feel proud of their work and have been sharing it through YouTube with family and friends and anyone else who will watch! We’re nearing 500 views and the film has received some great reviews.

In short, Isabelle’s fingerprints were all over this project and I think it is fair to say that we will forever remain in her debt.

Tyson Schoeber
Teacher, The THRIVE Program
Nootka Elementary School, Vancouver