Feldman needs help on next project

Brian Feldman needs between 9 and 18 volunteers to help him Saturday from 5 a.m. to midnight on his Tilikunundrum project. If you can help, call him at 407-792-9421 or email him at projects@brianfeldman.com.

Here’s the project:

Brian Feldman is spending 18 hours in a stranger’s bathtub. If you think that’s wrong, you’re right.


Tilikunundrum | Sat 27 Mar 2010 from 6am-11:59pm

Sat 27 Mar 2010 from 6:00 AM – 11:59 PM (18 hours)
@ SeaHouse® Orlando
1132 Edgewater Court Orlando FL 32804-6719
This is not on SeaWorld property. It is a private residence near Downtown Orlando.

Brian Feldman will endure 18 hours of confinement in a stranger’s bathtub, one hour for each year* Tilikum the orca has been held captive in a space of comparative size at SeaWorld Orlando. *since January 9, 1992

Please consider becoming a member of Jean-Michel Cousteau’s Ocean Futures Society, whose “mission is to explore our global ocean, inspiring and educating people throughout the world to act responsibly for its protection, documenting the critical connection between humanity and nature, and celebrating the ocean’s vital importance to the survival of all life on our planet.”

Tilikunundrum is an independent project and has not been authorized, sponsored, or otherwise approved by SeaWorld Parks & Entertainment or Ocean Futures Society.

Cost: Adult $78.95, Child (ages 3-9) $68.95, Florida Residents $68.95
(All SeaWorld Annual Passports accepted) Driveway Parking $12.00

You can also watch this event for free, live in its entirety at http://ustream.tv/BrianFeldman

When referencing on Twitter, please use hashtag: #FreeTilly #Tilikum
@JMCousteau on Twitter | Facebook Event | Media Release

Photo: Tisse Mallon / Design: Edward Alan Feldman

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2 responses to “Feldman needs help on next project

  1. See, I think “of comparative size” may be a bit of a stretch… I understand he’s in a tank and not free in the wide ocean, but to say that he’s trapped in a small space barely bigger than him in which he can’t even swim at all is a misnomer. At least I believe it is. If this whale is in fact trapped in a space that is as tight on him as a man in a bathtub, then please correct me.

  2. Kristina Goetz

    For a creature born to swim 100 miles a day, it is! And I’ve recently relocated to Washington State, where these wild whales are my state animal. They are known to swim from the US to Norway!

    “…building a tank the size of Rhode Island wouldn’t be large enough for a six-ton male such as Tilikum, an animal capable of swimming 100 miles in a day.” – Whale Expert quoted in the Orlando Sentinel