This rough cut of an unfinished short documentary video was exhibited at the Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education with artifacts from WetLand, a collaborative artwork by Mary Mattingly (marymattingly.com). WetLand consisted of a floating environmental sculpture which Mary and other artists created, and lived in, in 2014 in the Delaware River at Philadelphia. The documentary was never finished; the sculpture was put in seasonal storage, then reinstalled, and ultimately destroyed (when unoccupied), struck broadside and sunk by a tree carried downriver in the current following a storm. The work manifested Mary's interests in the relationship between a changing environment (due at least in part to global warming) and the ways human culture can evolve to meet the emerging environmental challenges. Water features prominently in her thinking. Wetlands are particularly of interest because they once surrounded virtually all seacoast urban spaces, but have been largely eliminated, with little regard for their ecological role and great value to the quality of life on both river and adjacent land. In wetlands, many natural and human needs intersect. WetLand as a work of art explored some of these, through imagination and, simultaneously, immersion in the gritty realities of life, where sustainability and survival are existential concerns. The video started purely as documentation of the project and was created by volunteers with no outside funding.