Little Water Sept

Little Water Caern

Purpose of the Caern is to make money for the tribe. Also a theme of glory. They are kingmakers and spreaders of legends. They help keep up the veil for mortals and spread glory for garou.

The Sept

Originally established in 1912, this camp reached its dominance during the period from 1975 – 1998. Founded on theories of system engineering, the camp divided areas into “turfs” that packs / people were given responsibility over. When something moved into another “turf,” the appropriate packs were notified. They furthered this concept by moving their eyes to influences – and influence wars with vampires. Unfortunately, subtle tactics are not meant for those with rage, and the Random Interrupts offered the tribe a vision more appealing and immediate. Their strongest Caern is in Seattle, home of the World Trade Federation.







Pop 8

Honorary members

Pack 2

Pack 1

Of all the werewolves this Caern is the most likely to know of any activity of the technocracy.

Not many werewolves. Extensive can Folk

Members of the corporate wolves camp. They specialize in the entertainment industry of Seattle. Including film and television production

Sub pop records?

For years, Seattle film industry insiders have said they need two things to have a fighting chance against thriving movie production centers like Portland and Vancouver, British Columbia: a decent tax incentive and a major indoor film studio.

Now, in a stroke of auspicious timing, the local sector is getting both.

On March 10, the Washington Legislature passed a bill that increases funding for Washington’s Motion Picture Competitiveness Program, from the current $3.5 million a year cap up to $15 million in funding assistance for production companies. Some of that funding will be set aside to train the next generation of movie crews and make the sector more accessible to people from underrepresented communities. (The bill now awaits the governor’s signature.) Update: On March 31, the governor signed the bill, which is slated to take effect in June.

In addition, after a trial run last year, Harbor Island Studios — a sprawling warehouse that King County revamped into a professional film and TV studio and future soundstage — is gearing up for its grand opening this spring. Both are hailed as game changers for local film and TV production. 

“It's a new chapter in Washington film history,” says Amy Lillard of Washington Filmworks, which operates the Motion Picture Competitive Program and has been advocating for an expanded incentive for more than a decade. “We are once again competitive…. We now have the tools in our toolbox, whether it be the incentive, or the workforce development, or the soundstage, to really draw work here.” 

Rhyme cartel records

Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License