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'Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Geographic

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  • Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Geographic

    2:17

    On this remote island in Costa Rica, a wildlife sanctuary protects nesting grounds for the Magnificent frigate bird, also called pirate birds. Witness the nesting of these birds that have extraordinary wingspans and can soar for weeks.
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    'Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Geographic


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  • Breathtaking Colorful Birds of the Rainforest - 1HR Wildlife Nature Film + Jungle Sounds in UHD

    59:36

    11 HOUR VERSION @ | Watch On-Demand (No Watermark or Ads) @ | BUY @ | ABOUT: A new video that bird lovers and cats will equally love, Birds of the Rainforest presents viewers with a stunning mix of birds and other wildlife from the rainforests of the world, paired with the relaxing sounds of birds - no music. A collaboration between Nature Relaxation Films and collaborator John of Light, it's a great way to see the wonders of the rainforest from the comfort of your home. Viewers will enjoy Macaws, Parrots, Toucans, Hummingbirds, and many other exotic species - even some cute lizards, insects and flowers. Presented in 4K UHD, it's a colorful and ultra high resolution way to make the most of your big screen TV! MORE INFO / LINKS:

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  • Colorful Macaw Parrots - Stunning Birds in 4K ????Sleep Relax Forest Ambient Sounds 4K TV Screensaver

    1:56:30

    Enjoy the peaceful and colorful nature views in beautiful 4K UHD. Helps Relax & Fall Asleep FAST! 2 hours long. Relax with beautiful and colorful Macaws Parrots like the Scarlet Macaw. Sounds for relaxation, sleep, meditation, yoga, study. Sit back, relax and enjoy :)

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  • Bermuda - Island Paradise of the Atlantic Ocean | Free Documentary Nature

    43:19

    Located just one thousand kilometres off the American mainland lies the crown jewel of the Atlantic Ocean: Bermuda! The Spanish seafarers who were stranded here on the coral reefs, referred to them as Devilish Islands but this didn't stop the British, who decided to add the group of islands to the British crown.

    To this day, the British way of life is celebrated. The locals, resplendent in shorts and kneehigh socks and with military honours, celebrate the Queen's birthday, fight for the survival of an already, ostensibly extinct bird species, cultivate vegetables in communal gardens and get their drinking water form their roofs.

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  • The Lost City Has Been Found in the Sahara

    10:04

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  • 15 Most Dangerous Beaches In The World

    23:12

    Beaches are supposed to be nice, chilled-out and relaxing places. But, sadly, that is not always the case. Some beaches are more trouble than they’re worth. These are the most dangerous beaches in the world!

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  • 15 Most Dangerous Ultimate Close Calls In the Sea

    20:29

    When we swim in the sea there’s always a sensation of the unknown, and as you get further out into deeper water you start to wonder - what is down there? In the depths, lurking below you, watching…then something brushes against you and you freak out for a moment before realising it’s just a piece of seaweed. But the sea is not our world, and there are many dangers in the water - some people have been taken by one of them and never seen again, but others have lived to tell the tale. From the scuba diver who survived a shark attack to the rubber dinghy savaged by an awesome predator, here’s the 15 most dangerous ultimate close calls in the sea.

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  • Living on a Self-Sufficient Sailboat for 10 Years + FULL TOUR

    28:18

    Brian and Karin Trautman have been living on a sailboat for 10 years, and their boat is set up so they can be off the grid in remote places for months at a time with solar and wind power providing electricity, a water maker that turns salt water into fresh water, multiple freezers and loads of storage space for food, and even a small washing machine on board!

    They've sailed SV Delos – a 53' sloop rig ketch – 83,000 nautical miles which is the equivalent of circling the earth at the equator more than 3 times. Their latest adventures include sailing as a family with their 6-month baby, Sierra, and outfitting the boat with a heater so they can explore the Arctic this summer after several years in the Tropics.

    If you want to follow SV Delos, and support their amazing vlog-style documentary project about the liveaboard lifestyle, we've included links to all their pages here:





    Thanks so much for watching and please stay safe!

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    Music & Song Credits:
    All music in this video was composed, performed, and recorded by Mat of Exploring Alternatives.

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  • Wild Rare Animal Wildlife Documentary In Hindi - Hindi Language Documentary .

    39:31

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  • How Did 6 Boys Survive for 15 Months on This Remote Island?

    16:56

    Thanks to Keeps for sponsoring this video! Go to to get 50% off your first order of Keeps hair loss treatment.

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    Writing: Kristina Murkett
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  • Deadly Oasis In The Sahara Desert

    3:21

    water and trees in deset

  • Neighbours Called Him Crazy, But He Had the Last Laugh

    23:06

    Coming up are some amazing stories about people who protected their home in amazing ways.
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  • Underwater Volcanoes - Oases of the Sea | Free Documentary Nature

    45:48

    Underwater Volcanoes - Oases of the Sea | Free Documentary Nature

    Countless marine animals frolic on the steep slopes of underwater volcanoes. In many cases, several are rare species not found elsewhere. This is in part due to the fact that plankton clings to the wall and provides the fish with food in abundance. This documentary shows several of these oases and also examines the impact dive tourism has and whether preventive measures can help to maintain them.
    Nature and underwater filmmaker Rolf Möltgen undertakes dives into the mysterious underwater mountain landscapes with marine scientists from all corners of the globe. This journey takes us to Mexico, to snappers, white-tip reef sharks, Galapagos sharks and giant mantas. We visit the Maldives, Colombia and Costa Rica, where the team documents rare species such as deep sea burbots, small tooth sand tiger and dogfish sharks, in depths of more than 300 metres.
    The eerie underwater mountain world proves: everyone plays a part in the network of life. Thanks to consistent protective regulations, it has been possible to retain the underwater diversity - especially in the unique oases of the high seas.

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  • A girl bought an abandoned island in the ocean for $15000 and made something incredible on it

    7:34

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  • 12 Most Dangerous Islands You NEVER Want To Visit!

    13:54

    Top most dangerous islands you don’t want to visit! These are the craziest and scariest islands and most dangerous islands you never want to visit!


    #5. “Saba”-- Netherlands Caribbean
    If you are willing to brave the rocky but short twelve minute plane ride from St. Maarten to Saba, the smallest island in the Dutch Antilles you will be graced with a view like none other, a place that looks trapped in the ancient past. Upon arrival you will find a village nestled upon a volcano that is full of vibrant atmosphere with live music, family owned restaurants featuring fresh caught cuisine and plenty of outdoor activities like scuba-diving and hiking for nature lovers. But all this comes at a cost. You might say that the locals have become such experts at having a good time because at any moment it could all be destroyed. Tourists have been known to call it ‘The Unspoiled Queen of the Caribbean’ but it could be more accurately described as ‘Hurricane Island’. Because of its location right in the Atlantic’s hurricane alley, the island has been noted for being hit by the most hurricanes of any island on Earth. Despite the constant attacks that mother nature brings down upon Saba its people still find a way to survive and rebuild time and time again.

    #4. “Rockall”-- Ireland
    The tiny 80 foot wide island known as Rockall which lies nearly three-hundred miles off of Scotland’s western shore has such an imposing presence it has made its way into Irish and Scottish legends as well as popular culture through music, books and television. People have long been entranced with its simple yet powerful structure with some ancient myths going as far to name it the location where the apocalypse will begin. The real life danger is in the fact that the island itself, is essentially a large granite rock sticking out of the ocean--the remnants of an extinct volcano. Because of its steep incline on all sides there is really only one place for a person to stand, the peak, which you can only get to if you are a skilled rock-climber. Even if you are it isn’t recommended that you try climbing the relatively short summit of 65 feet as the island is smack dab in the part of the ocean that boasts waves which reach upwards of 100 feet. Despite their being no natural value to the island other than its looks, Rockall was considered an extremely important strategic location by the United Kingdom who claimed the island in fear of it falling into the hands of the USSR and being used to house a missile silo. Britain’s claim to the island also has the historical distinction of being their last modern day territorial acquisition.

  • Top 5 BIGGEST Trees on Earth

    10:19

    Mother nature has gone berserk! Today's upload is on the top five biggest trees on Earth. Some of these trees are also the oldest in the world. I hope you all enjoy.


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  • 15 Most Dangerous Trees You Should Never Touch

    23:01

    Trees are beautiful, majestic and borderline poetic. They give children something to climb, birds somewhere to live and provide all of us with precious, precious oxygen. But, did you know, there are some trees that are 10,000% NOT our friends? Did you know that there are some trees that are SO dangerous you shouldn’t even go near them, not alone TOUCH them! These are the most dangerous trees you should never touch!

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  • US Testing its New Gigantic $13 Billion Aircraft Carrier

    12:05

    The U.S. aircraft carrier fleet is the pride of the country and the dreaded nightmare of any adversary.
    In this video we will be discussing the largest and most dangerous class of aircraft carriers, named after the 38th president of the United States, Gerald Rudolph Ford.

  • Coconut Crab: Your Worst Nightmare

    8:34

    Meet the crab that Charles Darwin called 'monstrous'. | Enter the contest to win an Undone Animalogic here:

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    Examining the nature of the beast.

  • Scientists Finally Discovered the Truth About Easter Island

    10:09

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    We all know that the easter island heads have bodies – that’s not a mystery at all. But how did the easter island population build hundreds of statues? Scientists have recently solved this mystery and discovered where these people disappeared to and why.

    For many decades, people's minds have been occupied with the mystery of Easter Island. A remote piece of volcanic soil, far away in the Pacific Ocean... But our planet hosts thousands of such lonely islands, what is so particular about this one?
    The mystery is concealed not in the island itself but giant stone statues covering it. Who created the world-famous huge stone heads? Did they serve any specific purpose? Where did their creators arrive from and where did they disappear?
    Well, it seems the answer is finally just around the corner!

    #easterisland #mystery #easterislandheads

    TIMESTAMPS
    What do we know about Easter Island? 1:05
    Amazing facts about Easter Island 2:18
    How have the statues been moved around the island? 5:25
    How could create Easter Island monuments? 7:24
    What happened to people on Easter Island? 8:09

    SUMMARY
    - Where is Easter Island located?
    Rapa Nui (which is the name given to Easter Island by its first inhabitants) is the territory of Chile and is situated in the southern Pacific Ocean. And it is so, so far that you can easily consider it one of the most distant places on the world's map. It lies 1,200 miles away from Pitcairn, which is its closest neighbor.

    - What's the main secret of the statues?
    Most statues (834 out of 887) were carved from the material called tuff which is, in fact, compressed volcanic ash. Curiously, all the statues except one group face inland. It means their backs are turned to the ocean. Perhaps the reason for that was the belief that the statues were the protectors of the villagers that's why they overlooked the settlement. The only statues not fitting into this pattern can be found at Ahu Akivi, a sacred place for the people of Rapa Nui.

    - Theories about how the statues had been moved.
    One of the most popular ones among the lovers of mysteries was the belief that the statues had been created and moved by aliens. But even if you like this theory, we are sorry to debunk it. The stone the statues were built from originates from the island itself. The birthplace of most of the material was an extinct volcano situated in the north-east of Easter Island and not another planet.

    - A new study about the island.
    A new study has been conducted recently to specify the maximum number of the inhabitants in the heyday of the island's civilization.
    The results arrived, and they were quite unexpected. It turned out that as many as 17 and a half thousand people could comfortably live on the island. At least 19 percent of the land could be covered with the fields of sweet potatoes that used to be the main source of food for the population. What is more, the islanders consumed quite a lot of seafood and fish.

    - Why did people on Easter Island disappear?
    At first, it was believed that the reason for such a decrease of the population was an ecocide. The natives cut out large forests and palm trees making spare room for moving the statues around as well as agriculture. They thought the trees were going to grow back fast enough. It was a misleading concept. The deterioration of the environment resulted in hunger. And this, in turn, led to wars and cannibalism.
    Nowadays, however, such a theory has been proven wrong. First of all, Rapa Nui inhabitants seemed to be very talented agricultural engineers. They deliberately fertilized the fields with the volcanic rock. In fact, another research has shown that people had been living on the island for many centuries. And the population only started to decrease when Europeans began visiting.

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  • The deadliest place on earth: Snake Island | 60 Minutes Australia

    14:02

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    | Snake Island (2019)

    Ilha de Queimada Grande, better known as ‘Snake Island,’ is a tiny pocket of land off the coast of Brazil. Home to 4000 Golden Lancehead Vipers, one of the deadliest snakes in the world, the island is considered the most dangerous acreage on the planet. Humans are banned from visiting unless given special clearance. But on 60 Minutes, reporter Tara Brown journeys to the island with Australian molecular biologist and self-confessed snake geek, Bryan Fry as part of a research project studying the potential medical benefits of the snakes’ venom.

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    For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Allison Langdon, Tara Brown, Charles Wooley, Liam Bartlett and Sarah Abo look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes.

    #60MinutesAustralia

  • Breathtaking Colorful Birds of the Rainforest 2 Wildlife Nature Film + Jungle Sounds 90 Minutes

    1:28:58

    WATCH ON-DEMAND (No Ads / Watermarks) @ | ABOUT: A follow up to our hit film with more than 6M views ( Birds of the Rainforest 2 presents viewers with a stunning colorful array of exotic bird scenes and fauna from the rainforests, paired with stereo nature sounds - no music. A collaboration between Nature Relaxation Films and collaborator John of Light, it's a great way to see the wonders of the rainforest from the comfort of your home. Viewers will enjoy Macaws, Parrots, Toucans, Cockatoos, Hummingbirds, and many other exotic species - in both rain and sun. Presented in 4K UHD, it's a colorful and ultra high resolution way to make the most of your big screen TV! MORE INFO/ LINKS:

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  • 15 EXTREME Wild Animal Fights

    9:11

    15 EXTREME Wild Animal Fights.

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    The jungle screams of survival by any means. In fact, the underdogs are taking revenge on the captors that have held them down for way too long. The battle is fierce, and there are no rules!
    Stay tuned as I take you through the 15 extreme wild animal fights.

    15. Alligator vs. Python

    The muddy waters of the Florida swamp have experienced a fair share of blood baths, even from unexpected places. It didn't expect a fight as bewildering as this one. In this clip, we see a territorial Python take on a beady-eyed alligator with one flick of his tongue. If only these creatures had the opportunity to speak, we would have known what was going through their minds as they took each other on. Who provoked who? Did they bear this grudge for so long and wanted to settle it once and for all? Whatever is the case, we give our verdict on the combat. The alligator seemed to control the fight initially, but he dashed off after he was sure he would be overpowered. He probably went home to think about a perfect comeback.


    14. Mongoose vs. Cobra

    So, this venomous cobra was having her time with a prey it just caught when this Mongoose tried to play the role of an angel. It thought to rescue the animal in danger, but the cobra didn't find the nerve funny. It leaves me wondering how compassionate animals are that they can go to any length to protect the weak. Just so you know, Mongoose prey on snakes, especially cobras but in this scenario, something different played out. The animal you thought would win lost, but the Mongoose would certainly live to fight another day. It was heartwarming for the squirrel to watch and see how her lover defended her. The next time there's a clash, it is easy to guess who the next winner will be.


    13. Baboon vs. Crocodile

    No mother would sit and watch her baby in danger and do nothing. They even go as far as risking their lives for the safety of their children. Animals do it even better. In this fight, a baboon tries to rescue her baby from a bloodthirsty crocodile. These sea creatures are unapologetic when it comes to hunting their prey. It got the wrong one this time. The baboon quickly dashed off to save her child, and guess what? She won over the crocodile, but it wasn't a smooth victory. She lost her baby in the battle. The watering hole became filled with blood-soaked tears and regrets.


    12. Cat vs. Cat

    Who would have thought that outfoxing cats were for the birds? This clip shows how a clever crow managed to pull a fast one on two feline creatures. It convinced them not to eat him but fight each other instead. Who does that? Only the bird, of course. Anyone who has been roped into a fight or argument with a friend can relate to this one. One random stranger tells you lies about your friend and does the same to the other party. The next time there's a meeting, the information leads into an argument or a fight, and the person watches from a distance. Well, the crow is the crowd-pleaser here, and you don't need to purchase tickets to watch how everything panned out because it happened right at the rooftop.


    11. Sloth vs. Eagle

    After seeing this video, you'll probably have another perspective on the idea of moving like a sloth. We see a sloth moving like a boss, unlike what we thought of them. I hope they forgive us for having a faulty misconception of their style. As it moves past the harpy eagle, it knocks it out with ease. Such audacity! The eagle is as shocked when the assailant's claws brush against his chest, but he dares not protest for fear of repercussions. The next time you see this creature, give them space because they have proven that slow and steady remains the deadliest combination in the animal kingdom.


    10. Iguana Multiple snakes

    This sounds like one of those popular ambushes during World War I. Why would dozens of snakes go after one seemingly innocent Iguana? Again, we can't hear these animals speak, so we don't know what had transpired to necessitate the rage. The high-speed police chase was targeted at a lonely Iguana who manages to escape in a swift twist. The camera angle and kung-fu kicks make it seem like the Iguana is even kicking his predators on their head as he scampers for safety. He knows he's no match for them; therefore, he runs for his life while doing what he can.

  • 15 Amazing Hybrid Animals That Actually Exist

    20:54

    We humans have begun to play god- breeding animals to create all-new hybrids. If the Jurassic Park movies have taught us anything it’s that such antics may go horribly wrong but, for now, let’s just enjoy looking at cute animals and hope they don’trebel or attack! These are amazing hybrid animals that actually exist!

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  • Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Documentaries

    1:58

    'Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Documentaries
    Documentaries
    On this remote island in Costa Rica, a wildlife sanctuary protects nesting grounds for the Magnificent frigate bird, also called pirate birds. Witness the nesting of these birds that have extraordinary wingspans and can soar for weeks.
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    #NationalGeographic #FrigateBirds #180Video

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    National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible.

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    'Pirate Birds’ of the Tropics 180 | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • Kingfisher: Death from Above

    6:50

    The Kingfisher is a fish's worst nightmare.
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    CREDITS
    Created by Dylan Dubeau and Andrew Strapp
    Written, Directed, Shot and Produced by Dylan Dubeau
    Hosted by Danielle Dufault
    Edited by Jim Pitts
    Research by Andres Salazar

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    Examining the nature of the beast.

  • Ndoki Rain Forest | National Geographic

    4:43

    New photographs from researchers in Nouabale-Ndoki National park in Congo reveal that gorillas use tools, the first documented among wild gorillas.
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    Ndoki Rain Forest | National Geographic


    National Geographic

  • The Pirates - Frigate Birds Attacking Tropic Birds

    2:56

    Provided to YouTube by Ingrooves

    The Pirates - Frigate Birds Attacking Tropic Birds · George Fenton

    The Trials of Life

    ℗ 2019 Shogun Music Ltd

    Released on: 2019-10-03

    Composer, Writer: George Fenton

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

  • Cayman Islands - wildlife and heritage

    10:19

    Watch the three-part Britain's Treasure Islands documentary series on BBC FOUR, starting Tue 12 Apr 2016 21:00. (repeated Wed 13 Apr 2016 20:00).

    This mini-documentary explores the wildlife and conservation of the Cayman Islands, a UK Overseas Territory in the Caribbean comprising Grand Cayman, Little Cayman and Cayman Brac. All three islands are home to a staggering diversity of wildlife that occurs in tropical dry forests, mangrove forests and vast seabird colonies. In this film, we encounter fiddler crabs, snakes, land hermit crabs, exquisite orchids and many unique birds that occur no where else on Earth. The Cayman Islands are also home to two unique iguanas, both of which are critically rare. Grand Cayman's blue iguana is so called for its striking blue colouration. The blue iguana was predicted to become extinct, but conservationists acted just in time by setting up a very successful breeding programme, and the species has been saved for the future. Off shore, diverse coral reefs are renowned across the world, and are the site for immense grouper spawning aggregations - including the largest remaining aggregation events left in the Caribbean.

    This film is one of forty mini-documentaries made from the footage not used in the broadcast series.

    Visit

    Please note: although complementary to the BBC FOUR series, the 40 short mini-documentaries are not commissioned or editorially overseen by BBC.

    BRITAIN'S TREASURE ISLANDS - MINI-DOCUMENTARIES

    Introduction

    Overview of the UK Overseas Territories
    Filming the Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series
    Stewart McPherson’s lecture at the Royal Geographical Society

    Mini-documentaries about each of the UK Overseas Territories

    Ascension Island – wildlife and heritage
    Saint Helena – wildlife and heritage
    Tristan da Cunha – wildlife and heritage
    Falkland Islands – wildlife and heritage
    South Georgia – wildlife and heritage
    British Antarctic Territory – wildlife and heritage
    British Indian Ocean Territory – wildlife and heritage
    Pitcairn Islands – wildlife and heritage
    Bermuda – wildlife and heritage
    Cayman Islands – wildlife and heritage
    British Virgin Islands – wildlife and heritage
    Montserrat – wildlife and heritage
    Anguilla – wildlife and heritage
    Turks and Caicos Islands – wildlife and heritage
    Akrotiri and Dhekelia – wildlife and heritage
    Gibraltar – wildlife and heritage

    Mini-documentaries about specific subjects on particular UK Overseas Territories

    Ascension Island – natives and aliens
    Ascension Island – supplying the garrison
    Saint Helena – wirebird conservation
    Saint Helena – plant conservation
    Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World’s Most Remote Inhabited Island
    Tristan da Cunha – the Monster Mice of Gough Island
    Falkland Islands – Jimmy the ex-whaler
    British Indian Ocean Territory – coconut crabs
    British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds
    British Indian Ocean Territory – underwater
    Pitcairn Islands – Henderson Island’s wildlife
    Life on Pitcairn Island – home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty

    Mini-documentaries about systematic wildlife groups across all of the UK Overseas Territories

    Terrestrial Invertebrates of the UK Overseas Territories
    Amphibians and Reptiles of the UK Overseas Territories
    Plants of the UK Overseas Territories
    Mammals of the UK Overseas Territories
    Birds of the UK Overseas Territories
    Marine Life of the UK Overseas Territories

    Overview mini-documentaries

    Conservation Lessons of the UKOTs
    Islands of Evolution
    Overview of the Britain’s Treasure Islands book
    Shipping 5,000 books to all UK secondary schools COMING SOON
    Overview of Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series

  • Magnificent Frigatebird

    3:00

    The magnificent frigatebird (Fregata magnificens) is a seabird of the frigatebird family (Fregatidae). The magnificent frigatebird is known by several names including the pirate bird, condor of the oceans, and 'Man-o'-War' bird. With a length of 89–114 cm and a wingspan of 2.17–2.44 m, it is the largest species of frigatebird. Magnificent frigatebirds are found nesting in the Galapagos and the coast of Ecuador down to Mexico and in the Caribbean and Florida. It has occurred as a vagrant as far from its normal range as the Isle of Man, Denmark, Spain, England, Nova Scotia, the Magdalen Islands, and British Columbia.

    Frigatebirds are the only seabirds in which the male and female look strikingly different. Females may not have the males' bright red pouch, but they are bigger than males.

    The magnificent frigatebird is silent in flight but makes various rattling sounds at its nest. It spends days and nights on the wing, with an average ground speed of 10 km/h, covering up to 223 km before landing. They alternately climb in thermals, to altitudes occasionally as high as 2,500 m, and descend to near the sea surface. This bird makes a shallow platform nest on top of both trees and bushes on islands and cays with mangroves. This nest is constructed out of branches and twigs. The magnificent frigatebird lays a clutch of one clear white egg. After the egg hatches, the male parent will abandon it, with the female staying to provision for the young for almost a year.

    Even though magnificent frigatebirds are seabirds, their feathers aren’t waterproof. Because of this, they can’t land on the ocean. If they did, the water would make them very heavy and they wouldn’t be able to take off, which means that they would eventually drown. Their legs and feet are very small, so they can’t paddle well with them, they rarely even walk.

    This species feeds mainly on fish, squid, jellyfish, and crustaceans. Individual bird diets vary depending on food availability and preferred hunting techniques.

    The Magnificent Frigatebird feeds on fish taken in flight from the ocean's surface (often flying fish). Magnificent frigatebirds practice kleptoparasitism, pecking at other seabirds to force them to disgorge their meals. After forcing the other seabird to regurgitate its meal, the magnificent frigatebird will dive and catch the prey before it hits the surface of the water. Magnificent frigatebirds have a long, thin, hooked beak that is specially designed to help them catch and steal slippery fish. Learning how to chase other birds and steal meals takes practice. Juvenile Frigatebirds practice stealing “food” from one another by playing games with sticks. Young frigatebirds hold sticks in their mouths and chase each other. When one of them drops the stick, the other dives below to retrieve it.

    Magnificent Frigatebirds can fly without landing for several days and nights in a row without resting, a trait that earned them the nickname “the condor of the oceans”. Spanish sailors called them “pirate birds” or “Man-o-Wars.” This was because of their habit of stealing food from other birds.

    The Magnificent Frigatebird has no known predators. The exception to the rule may be that mammals may sometimes steal their eggs from nests on land. But since Frigatebirds are such careful parents, this does not happen often. The parents monitor their nests around the clock.

    The conservation status shows that the species is not under immediate threat, however, some populations globally are being put under pressure due to habitat loss and tourist encroachment on their breeding grounds. Their feeding habits also make them reliant on oceanic predators which bring their food up to the surface. Species such as dolphins and tuna are being put under threat which in turn is a threat to the frigatebirds. They could also be affected by marine plastic pollution.

    The magnificent frigatebird is labeled as least concern by the IUCN Red List and as such there are no specific plans in place in Galapagos to protect this species particularly. However, they are protected by the Galapagos National Park.

    #Nature #RedbilledTropicbird #Kleptoparasitism

  • 10 Most Beautiful Cockatoo Species on Planet Earth

    7:47

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    Music: Jellyfish by Declan DP & KODOMOi
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  • Wild Parrots of Uganda | Discover PARROTS

    21:34

    I travel to Uganda to film the wild parrots living free in their beautiful habitats near the Equator. African grey parrots (Psittacus erithacus), brown or Meyer's parrots (Poicephalus meyeri) and red-faced or red-headed lovebirds (Agapornis pullarius) are the stars of this exotic trip.

    Go straight to:
    African grey parrots in Entebbe 02:24
    red-faced lovebirds in Entebbe 04:54
    African grey parrots on Bugala Island 09:35
    African grey parrots in Kibale National Park 13:35
    single African grey parrot at Chimpanzee Forest Guesthouse 14:54
    single Meyer's parrot at Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary 16:58
    Meyer's parrots at Ziwa Rhino Sanctuary 18:38

    Many thanks to our trip organiser, Agnes Kamugisha, for her excellent job of finding us the best itinerary and booking superb ecolodge and hotel accomodations.

    Book a trip to Uganda with Agnes or Johnnie Kamugisha at:

    Birding in Paradise Safaris


    and

    Johnnie Uganda Safaris


    Also a big thank you to Arshley Brian, our award-winning birdwatching guide, for his help during the whole trip.




    For full focus on African grey parrots during your trip, book your holiday with Shades of Grey Parrots:





    Books:

    Uganda (Bradt Travel Guides) by Philip Brigg, 2016

    Birds of East Africa: Kenya, Tanzania, Uganda, Rwanda, Burundi (Helm Field Guides), by Terry Stevenson (Author), John Fanshawe (Author), Brian Small (Illustrator), John Gale (Illustrator), Norman Arlott (Illustrator), 2004

    Where to Watch Birds in Uganda, by Jonathan Rossouw and Marco Sacchi, 1998

    An Introduction to the Butterflies of Uganda, by Roger Waigh and Johnnie Kamugisha, 2018

    East African Wildlife (Bradt Travel Guide), by Philip Briggs, 2007, 2015

    Maps:

    Uganda Safari, by Andrew Roberts
    National Parks & other sites of interest
    Murchison Falls National Park, by Andrew Roberts

    These and more available at
    and at the Pakuba Safari Lodge gift shop

    Uganda info, checklists, organizations, birding guides, birdwatching trip reports at Fat Birder:


    Visit Entebbe Botanic Gardens:


    Stay at Best Western Premier Garden Hotel Entebbe near the botanic gardens:


    See the African grey parrots in Kalangala, on Bugala Island.
    Stay at Victoria Forest Resort:


    Visit Kibale Forest National Park:


    Stay at the Chimpanzee Forest Guesthouse:


    or at the quieter Isunga Lodge nearby, where we stayed:


    Visit the Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary:


    Stay at Kibale Guest Cottages:


    Visit Murchison Falls National Park:


    Stay at the Pakuba Safari Lodge in the park:


    Visit Ziwa Rhino Sanctuary:


    Sumbit your wildlife records to iNaturalist:


    Audio and video recorded on site in Uganda, East Africa, by Florin Feneru and Monica Crugel

    Music from the YouTube Audio Library:

    Rumba Pa Bailar by Jimmy Fontanez/Media Right Productions

    Six By Eight by Jimmy Fontanez/Media Right Productions

    At The Shore - The Dark Contenent by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (
    Source:
    Artist:

    Photo of marble berry, Pollia consensata, by Juliano Costa, Wikimedia Commons


    Drawing of green-breasted pitta, Pitta reichenowi, by Herbert Goodchild, Wikimedia Commons



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  • Secrets of the Ocean: Climate Control | Free Documentary Nature

    50:15

    When it comes to regulating global temperatures, forget the Amazon Rainforest. It’s the oceans that really deserve the title of lungs of the planet. Their plankton provides us with oxygen. Their currents transport heat from the tropical regions to the poles, acting as an air conditioner. They absorb almost a quarter of the carbon dioxide emitted annually.

    But, so much of what they do and exactly how they do it is still unknown. To gain a deeper understanding of the importance of oceans in regulating our climate, we bring you four stories from four different corners of the world. From the seaborne lives of the Bajaus of Asia to the scientific crew of the ‘Tara’ in Greenland. From the meteorological station in Siberia to the fishermen of the gulf- stream. Four people. Four seasons, Four stories told in parallel over 24 hours that reveal the sometimes invisible ties between man and the Sea.

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    #FreeDocumentaryNature #Documentary # ClimateControl
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    Free Documentary is dedicated to bring high-class documentaries to you on youtube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

    Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.

  • Male Frigate Birds | Galápagos | Lindblad Expeditions-National Geographic

    1:46

    Male frigate birds display their red pouches to convince females to approach based on the size of the pouch and sounds they make.

    Video by Taylor Butz aboard National Geographic Islander on Genovesa Island, Galapagos.

    Learn more about our Galápagos expeditions and special offers:

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  • Serval: The Jumping Cat

    5:56

    In a biome largely dominated by packs, one animal stands alone, and tall. This is the Serval.
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    CREDITS
    Created by Dylan Dubeau
    Written, Directed, Shot and Produced by: Dylan Dubeau
    Voiced by: Danielle Dufault
    Edited by: Jim Pitts
    Story Editor: Cat Senior
    Associate Producer: Andres Salazar

    -----------

    Examining the nature of the beast.


    #SmallCatsUnknown

  • A Tour of Earths Ancient Supercontinents

    48:46

    Get your SPECIAL OFFER for MagellanTV here: It's an exclusive offer for our viewers! Start your free trial today. MagellanTV is a new kind of streaming service run by filmmakers with 3,000+ documentaries! Check out our personal recommendation and MagellanTV’s exclusive playlists:
    Written & Researched by Leila Battison. Check out her channel:-

    Video edited by Pete Kelly. Check out his channel:-

    Narration by David Kelly. Check out his channel:-


    Thumbnail Art by Ettore Mazza
    Artwork by Khail Kupsky

    Subscribe to History of the Universe:-


    References:











    Image credits:-

    Daderot -
    USGS-

    en:User:Booyabazooka -

    Jo Weber - Foto des alpidischen Gebirgsgürtels
    DiBgd -
    NASA / USGS -

  • National Geographic Wild Islands Caribbean

    44:00

  • The Birds! VR 180 insta360 EVO

    30

    Blue Jays flying on and off feeder. Close ups.

  • 10 Most Expensive Birds in the World

    8:49

    10 Most Expensive Birds in the World
    Subscribe To Our Channel :

    4 Ever Green is the #1 place for all your heart warming stories about amazing people, beautiful animals and cute things that will inspire you everyday. Make sure to subscribe and never miss a single video!

    On 4 Ever Green, we will help you in mindset productivity, whether it's how to make more money videos, beautiful animals, cute birds or going over the biggest mansions in the world, we show everything here! Make sure to subscribe for more awesome videos every week!

    After dogs, cats and fish, birds are one of the most popular housepets in the world -- and for good reason. With their astonishing colors and feathers, these flying beauties give contrast to our plain blue skies -- teaching us to appreciate freedom and nature.

    But as with anything rare and exotic, some of these colorful flyers come at a sky-high price. So if you’re thinking of buying, -- or wondering just how high we’re talking -- you’ll want to stick around, because today we’re counting down the 10 most expensive birds in the world.

    If you didn’t expect a chicken to outrank an Exotic Parrot or a multi-colored Toucan, then stay tuned or #1, because the price tag on these seemingly ordinary birds will boggle your mind for the rest of today.

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    family friendly pg clean
    #4evergreen #beautifulanimals #birds

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  • Liam Cunningham interviewed at the special screening event for National Geographic’s “The Hot Zone”

    2:04



    RCRs @ShannonCorbeil talks to @LiamCunningham1 ‏#TheHotZone about the new series inspired by true events #NATGEO #WeAskMore

    Mingle Media TV and Red Carpet Report host, Shannon Corbeil were at the special screening event for National Geographic’s “The Hot Zone” starring Julianne Margulies. Watch our interviews with cast and creators to get an inside view for this new series.

    National Geographic’s six-part limited series, THE HOT ZONE, will premiere over three nights beginning Memorial Day, May 27, at 9/8c.

    For video interviews and other Red Carpet Report coverage, please visit and follow us on Twitter and Facebook at:




    About The Hot Zone
    In 1989, in a scientific facility outside Washington, D.C., the deadly Ebola virus made its first known appearance on U.S. soil. The discovery — and eventual containment — of this lethal filovirus, which had a fatality rate of up to 90 percent at the time, was thanks to a group of courageous scientists and soldiers led by Lt. Col. Nancy Jaax. This Memorial Day, National Geographic’s six-part limited series THE HOT ZONE, inspired by the true events detailed in Richard Preston’s international best-seller of the same name, will share the harrowing tale of a global crisis that never was. Starring Golden Globe and Emmy Award-winning actress Julianna Margulies (“The Good Wife,” “ER”) as Nancy Jaax, the six-hour, edge-of-your-seat thriller THE HOT ZONE will premiere over three nights beginning Memorial Day, May 27, at 9/8c. The limited series is produced by Fox 21 Television Studios, Lynda Obst Productions and Scott Free Productions.

    For more of Mingle Media TV’s Red Carpet Report coverage, please visit our website and follow us on Twitter and Facebook here:


  • 10 Avian Pirates and Predators of the Sea

    18:09

    10 Avian (Bird) Pirates and Predators of the Sea

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  • Enfield, CT Pirate & Food Truck Festival 2016

    1:27

    Enfield, CT Pirate & Food Truck Festival 2016

  • Wild Kratts Back in Creature Time Day of the Dodo Full Episode!

    23:49

    Thanks for watching! please Like, Subscribe, and share fr more awesome wild kratts videos

    Full episode of Wild Kratts: S3E25 “Back in Creature Time”
    I don’t own any characters, plots, or songs. All rights belong to The Kratt Brothers Company and 9 Story Media Group.

  • The British Virgin Islands - Pearl of the Caribbean | Free Documentary Nature

    43:57

    Pearl of the Carribean: The British Virgin Islands | Free Documentary Nature

    The British Virgin Islands belong to the Lesser Antilles and are a dream for bon-vivants and the super-rich: Caribbean nonchalance, combined with British understatement. Moko Jumbies, mysterious spectre ejectors, dancing in the light of the fire. They are fantastic entities on stilts, more than four metres tall. The group only takes commands from Shevorn, a descendent of the slaves that the Dutch once abducted to the Virgin Islands.
    The slaves brought something new with them to the Caribbean: the belief in ghosts. The services of the Moko Jumbies are still sought after to this day. On uninhabited Salt Island, Alexandra Durante harvests salt from the lagoon. Back home on Tortola, the largest island in the archipelago, she boils and stirs bath essences and other homemade beauty products out of the gained sea salt. In the Callwood distillery in Sugar Cane Bay, Callum and Andrew heat up an old copper vat. A few hours later and a fine trickle flows out of a narrow pipe: rum!
    Another bay further on, Egbert Donovan plucks the strings of his ukulele: Soca music with a stomping rhythm and sparse lyrics. This is how Egbert unwinds after working on his lifetime project, the Molluscs Museum.

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    Free Documentary is dedicated to bring high-class documentaries to you on youtube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

    Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.

  • The Birds of Cuba

    6:35

    Cuba is a birder's paradise, home to amazing endemics including the world's smallest bird, the bee hummingbird. Watch the ending for an epic battle sequence!

  • 2018 NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC KIDS SET OF 10 McDONALDS HAPPY MEAL PLUSH TOYS VIDEO REVIEW

    11:36

    THE ONE AND ONLY ORIGINAL FASTFOODTOYREVIEWS!

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  • The pirate crew are celebrating you as their new captain

    29:46

    Had to replace a few songs unfortunately, but anyways...
    Enjoy!

    List of songs:
    0:00 - Welcome to Tortuga ( )
    2:03 - The sea ( )
    5:11 - First night in port ( )
    8:59 - Drink up your rum ( )
    11:58 - The Irish rover ( )
    14:32 - rolling down to old Maui ( )
    17:21 - Bully in the alley ( )
    19:56 - You and me and the devil makes three ( )
    23:51 - John Kanackanaka ( )
    27:06 - Drunken sailor ( )

    Art by:

  • Frigatebirds ride air currents like a roller coaster

    58

    Frigatebirds can fly for months without landing as they migrate over open ocean. Read more:

  • Frigate Mating Season | Galápagos | Lindblad Expeditions-National Geographic

    2:26

    Male frigate birds build elaborate nests, inflate their bright red chest pouches, and perform a song and dance to attract their mates.

    Video by Matt Ritenour aboard the National Geographic Endeavour II in Genovesa Island, Galápagos.

    Learn more about our Galápagos expeditions and special offers:

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  • South African Dangerous And Strange Island Zanzibar Tanzania National Geographic Documentary 2020 HD

    45:40

    South African Dangerous And Strange Islands Zanzibar Tanzania National Geographic Documentary 2020 HD The Zanzibar Archipelago (Arabic: أرخبيل زنجبار‎, Swahili: Funguvisiwa la Zanzibar) consists of several islands lying off the coast of East Africa south of the Somali sea. The archipelago is also known as the Spice Islands. There are four main islands, three primary islands with human populations, a fourth coral island that serves as an essential breeding ground for seabirds, plus a number of smaller islets that surround them and an isolated tiny islet. Most of the archipelago belongs to the Zanzibar semi-autonomous region of Tanzania, while Mafia Island and its associated islets are part of the Pwani Region on the mainland. The Zanzibar Archipelago, located in the Indian Ocean 15 miles off the coast of Tanzania, is a breathtaking spot to escape from the world. You’ll enjoy clear, turquoise-blue water; shallow sandbars perfect for wading; and many small, nearly deserted islands virtually unvisited by tourists. Explore the World Heritage Site of Stone Town, Zanzibar City’s old quarter.

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