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Breathtaking hunting scenes and amazing panoramic shots in Grand Canyon National Park

  • Breathtaking insights into the amazing ecosystem of the Everglades National Park


    North America’s National Parks are world famous and their breathtaking landscapes fascinate millions of visitors. This spectacular series will show you what happens beyond the lookouts.

    Everglades National Park is an American national park that protects the southern twenty percent of the original Everglades in Florida. The park is the largest tropical wilderness in the United States, and the largest wilderness of any kind east of the Mississippi River. An average of one million people visit the park each year. Everglades is the third-largest national park in the contiguous United States after Death Valley and Yellowstone. UNESCO declared the Everglades & Dry Tortugas Biosphere Reserve in 1976, and listed the park as a World Heritage Site in 1979, while the Ramsar Convention included the park on its list of Wetlands of International Importance in 1987. Everglades is one of only three locations in the world to appear on all three lists.

    Most national parks preserve unique geographic features; Everglades National Park was the first created to protect a fragile ecosystem. The Everglades are a network of wetlands and forests fed by a river flowing 0.25 miles (0.40 km) per day out of Lake Okeechobee, southwest into Florida Bay. The park is the most significant breeding ground for tropical wading birds in North America and contains the largest mangrove ecosystem in the Western Hemisphere. Thirty-six threatened or protected species inhabit the park, including the Florida panther, the American crocodile, and the West Indian manatee, along with 350 species of birds, 300 species of fresh and saltwater fish, 40 species of mammals, and 50 species of reptiles. The majority of South Florida's fresh water, which is stored in the Biscayne Aquifer, is recharged in the park.

    Humans have lived for thousands of years in or around the Everglades. Plans arose in 1882 to drain the wetlands and develop the land for agricultural and residential use. As the 20th century progressed, water flow from Lake Okeechobee was increasingly controlled and diverted to enable explosive growth of the South Florida metropolitan area. The park was established in 1934, to protect the quickly vanishing Everglades, and dedicated in 1947, as major canal building projects were initiated across South Florida. The ecosystems in Everglades National Park have suffered significantly from human activity, and restoration of the Everglades is a politically charged issue in South Florida.

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  • Unexpected Beauty and Unequal Duels in Saguaro National Park


    Saguaro National Park is an American national park in Pima County, southeastern Arizona. The 92,000-acre (37,000 ha) park consists of two separate areas—the Tucson Mountain District (TMD) about 10 miles west of the city of Tucson and the Rincon Mountain District (RMD) about 10 miles east of the city—that preserve Sonoran Desert landscapes, fauna, and flora, including the giant saguaro cactus.

    An inventory of medium and large mammals in the park confirmed the presence of 30 species in Saguaro National Park between 1999 and 2008. Of these, 21 were found in the Tucson Mountain District and 29 in the Rincon Mountain District. A partial list of the park's mammals includes cougars, coyotes, bobcats, white-tailed deer, mule deer, javelinas, gray foxes, black-tailed jackrabbits, desert cottontails, ring-tailed cats, white-nosed coatis, ground squirrels, and packrats. One endangered mammal, the lesser long-nosed bat, lives part of the year in the park and part of the year in Mexico.

    The wide range of habitats in the park supports a diverse population of birds including some, such as the vermilion flycatcher and the whiskered screech owl, uncommon elsewhere in the United States. Among the park's 107 bird species are great horned owls, cactus wrens, ravens, kestrels, turkey vultures, roadrunners, woodpeckers, hawks, quails, and hummingbirds, and one threatened species, the Mexican spotted owl.

    The park's 36 reptile species include desert tortoises, diamondback rattlesnakes (one of the more commonly seen snakes), coral snakes, Gila monsters, short-horned lizards, spiny lizards, and zebra-tailed lizards. Despite the aridity, three amphibian species inhabit the park: the canyon tree frog, the lowland leopard frog, and Couch's spadefoot, which lives in burrows, emerging to breed during summer rains. Forest fires, which create erosion-prone burned areas, have destroyed many of the leopard frog's breeding pools, which fill with sediment. The Arizona Game and Fish Department lists the lowland leopard frog as a species of special concern.

    Urban sprawl, air and water pollution, noise, light pollution, and a range of habitat restricted by human infrastructure put stress on the park's mammals and other animals, but the most serious immediate threat to them is roadkill. About 50,000 vertebrates a year die on the park's roads when they are hit by a vehicle. The Rincon Mountain District has few roads, but Picture Rocks Road, an east–west commuter highway crossing the Tucson Mountain District, is highly dangerous to wildlife. Attempts in 2002 to convert it to a hiking trail failed after the proposal met with stiff public resistance.

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  • A place of superlative - Yosemite National Park


    Yosemite National Park is a place of superlatives: with towering cliffs and giant sequoias, home to coyotes, black bears and the most elusive of all: the bobcat. Watch this documentary with ist spectacular shots, aerial views and time-lapse shots and learn some new facts about the biodiversity in one of North Americas most spectacular National Parks.

  • Untouched Wilderness in Americas Northernmost National Park - Gates of the Arctic


    Gates of the Arctic National Park and Preserve is an American national park that protects portions of the Brooks Range in northern Alaska. The park is the northernmost national park in the United States, situated entirely north of the Arctic Circle. The park is the second largest in the US, slightly larger in area than Belgium. Gates of the Arctic was initially designated as a national monument on December 1, 1978, before being redesignated as a national park and preserve upon passage of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act in 1980.
    A large part of the park has additional protection as the Gates of the Arctic Wilderness that adjoins the Noatak Wilderness. They form the largest contiguous wilderness in the United States together.
    Fauna include brown bears, black bears, muskoxen, moose, Dall sheep, timber wolves, wolverines, coyotes, lynxes, marmots, porcupines, river otters, red and Arctic fox species, beavers, snowshoe hares, muskrats, bald eagles, golden eagles, peregrine falcons, ospreys, great horned and northern hawk-owls. More than half a million caribou, including the Central Arctic, Western Arctic, Teshekpuk, and Porcupine herds, migrate through the central Brooks Range twice yearly, traveling north in summer, and south in winter. Caribou are important as a food source to native peoples. The park is the northernmost range limit for the Dall sheep. About 132 brown bears reside in the park and preserve, based on a density of about one bear per 100 square miles.

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  • Killer whales hunting in Olympic National Park


    Olympic National Park is an American national park located in the State of Washington, on the Olympic Peninsula. The park has four regions: the Pacific coastline, alpine areas, the west side temperate rainforest and the forests of the drier east side. Within the park there are three distinct ecosystems which are subalpine forest and wildflower meadow, temperate forest, and the rugged Pacific coast.
    President Theodore Roosevelt originally designated Mount Olympus National Monument on 2 March 1909. The monument was redesignated as a national park by Congress and President Franklin Roosevelt on June 29, 1938. In 1976, Olympic National Park was designated by UNESCO as an International Biosphere Reserve, and in 1981 as a World Heritage Site. In 1988, Congress designated 95 percent of the park as the Olympic Wilderness.

    Animals that inhabit this national park are chipmunks, squirrels, skunks, six species of bats, weasels, coyotes, muskrats, fishers, river otters, beavers, red foxes, mountain goats, martens, bobcats, black bears, Canadian lynxes, moles, snowshoe hares, shrews, and cougars. Whales, dolphins, sea lions, seals, and sea otters swim near this park offshore. Birds that fly in this park including raptors are Winter wrens, and Canada jays, Hammond's flycatchers, Wilson's warblers, Blue Grouses, Pine siskins, ravens, spotted owls, Red-breasted nuthatches, Golden-crowned kinglets, Chestnut-backed chickadees, Swainson's thrushes, Red crossbills, Hermit thrushes, Olive-sided flycatchers, bald eagles, Western tanagers, Northern pygmy owls, Townsend's warblers, Townsend's solitaires, Vaux's swifts, band-tailed pigeons, and evening grosbeaks.

  • Greenland - The Largest Island in the World


    Fjords, glaciers and the highest mountains in the Arctic: East Greenland with its spectacular nature is one of the most sparsely populated regions on earth. The people here live in extreme isolation and depend on helicopter flights for their supplies. Despite harsh conditions, the inhabitants here lovingly maintain their traditions and enjoy their outdoor leisure time even at minus 20 degrees Celsius.

    The town of Tasiilaq is the metropolis with 4,000 inhabitants and offers a very special attraction: the only ski lift on the east coast. Thomas Mikaelsen, the lift attendant, is not to be envied for his job. The only 100 meter long lift comes from Switzerland and is already 20 years old. If Thomas gets the drag lift running at all, it often only lasts for an hour. Then the ski crazy's luck depends on his repair skills. The lift is the only frosty open-air pleasure.

    For Salo Kunuk his sled dogs are both pleasure and work. He is currently teaching his daughter Karla how to steer a dog sled, private driving lessons from her father, so to speak. Karla will need it, because in the eternal ice the sled is the only means of transportation.

    Tobias Ignatiussen owns a motorized sled version with 100 HP. He goes, like already his ancestors, on seal hunt. Only with the help of the snowmobile he can reach ice-free places in the fjord. Despite strict hunting restrictions, the Inuit still depend on seal meat and fur to survive.

    A tradition almost as important as hunting is the tupilak, small figures from Greenlandic mythology, made from whale teeth or reindeer antlers. Gideon Quqe made it to the master as a carver, and some of his tupilaks look quite spooky. Because from his ancestors, Gideon knows that the tupilak was intended by its owner to be used as an evil spirit to harm the enemy. Nowadays Gideon also carves nice looking figures, because lucky charms simply sell better.

    At the Klubben, Tasiilaq's only pub, the concert of the year is on: the local combo Dubbi Band, named after the nickname of band leader Tobias Sanimuinaq, performs. They call their wild musical style Greenland Swing. Even in the middle of the white wilderness you can make your audience dance.

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  • Fighting Grizzlies & Hunting Wolf Packs in Americas first National Park - Yellowstone


    Yellowstone National Park is an American national park located in the western United States, largely in the northwest corner of Wyoming and extending into Montana, and Idaho. It was established by the U.S. Congress and signed into law by President Ulysses S. Grant on March 1, 1872. Yellowstone was the first national park in the U.S. and is also widely held to be the first national park in the world. The park is known for its wildlife and its many geothermal features, especially Old Faithful geyser, one of its most popular. While it represents many types of biomes, the subalpine forest is the most abundant. It is part of the South Central Rockies forests ecoregion.

  • PBS Show October 18-24, 2015 | #2401


    There is a place in Far West Texas where night skies are dark as coal and rivers carve temple-like canyons in ancient limestone. Here, at the end of the road, hundreds of bird species take refuge in a solitary mountain range surrounded by weather-beaten desert. Tenacious cactus bloom in the sublime southwestern sun, and the diversity of species is the best in the country. We’ve dedicated an entire show to one topic; Big Bend National Park.

    The folks at Big Bend National Park, the National Park Service, and Great Divide Pictures were kind enough to let us share their film with you. Funding for this film was made possible by the Friends of Big Bend National Park and the National Park Service, through gifts from the Amon Carter Foundation, holders of the Big Bend License Plate, the Centennial Fund and other donors.

    Big Bend National Park

    Friends of Big Bend

    Great Divide Pictures

  • The fascinating island state of Madagascar


    The sounds of their names alone conjure up thoughts of pristine beaches, spices and the tales of a thousand and one nights. The five-part documentary series Over the Islands of Africa follows five internationally renowned photographers as they explore the islands around Africa – Zanzibar, Mauritius, Madagascar, São Tomé & Príncipe and Cape Verde.

    The photographers stop at nothing in pursuit of spectacular perspectives for their aerial photographs, stories and portraits, making use of unusual means of transport, from a motorised parachute to a flying rubber boat that can land on land as well as water.

    There are few women among the upper echelons of photographers. Ami Vitale is one of them. A frequent visitor to the world's conflict zones, Ami looks for more than just beautiful motifs. She seeks out the story behind the picture. In Madagascar, she she wants to explore what it means to be Malagasy.

    Ami begins her journey on the old pirate island of Nosy Bé in the northwest. Together with the French skipper Nicolas, she sails along the rugged coast to the realm of a king of the Sakalava culture. The daily lives of Malagasy are regulated by prohibitions and taboos that often remain invisible to strangers. Depending on which group one belongs to, it may be forbidden to touch a chameleon, talk about crocodiles or work on Thursdays.

    Armed only with her camera and a few newly acquired phrases in the local language, she ventures into villages seldom visited by strangers. The women show Ami how to carry a bucket of water on her head, winnow grain and protect the beauty of one's skin beneath the blazing African sun. At the Sakalava's festival in honour of their ancestors, Ami meets the spirits of deceased villagers. She learns that chameleons are harbingers of misfortune and hears the blood-curdling nightly howls of the Lemurs. Ultimately she even gets a private audience with King Momad, one of the last kings of Madagascar.

    In Diego, Ami meets the gem trader John. He leads her to sapphire mines, where fortune-hunters risk life and limb in search of the ultimate prize.
    Pilot Yves takes Ami to the heart of the island, the Malagasy highlands, in his small propeller plane. The flight affords Ami the chance to take some breathtaking aerial photographs. In the capital of Antananarivo, the picture starts to take shape for Ami. She meets the musician Rajéry, who lets her in on one last secret – the sound of Madagascar, which goes straight to the heart.

    Spirits, Kings, Lemurs – Madagascar treats Ami to a multitude of new impressions and spectacular pictures. Director Christian Schidlowski and his team accompanied her on her trip.

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  • The Original Fight Club: Animal Fights Caught on Camera


    There are many reasons for animals to fight and each have their own weapons and rules of combat. They rarely fight without good reason: usually to defend a patch, secure a meal or to attract a mate. With so many reasons for warfare, life can be a never ending battle – for all creatures no matter how great or small, life is a struggle – but they endure – perhaps
    because there is a fighter in us all …

  • Antelope Canyon, Arizona, USA in 4K


    Antelope Canyon is the most photographed slot canyon in the world. It is located on Navajo land near Page, Arizona, and managed by Lake Powell Navajo Tribal Park.
    In the video: Lower Antelope Canyon and Upper Antelope Canyon.

    Recorded October 2016 in 4K (Ultra HD) with Sony AX100 and Sony a6300.

    Mystic Crock - Nomad - 05 - Introverted

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    Immerse yourself in scenic beautiful places on our planet without the distraction of words.
    New 4K video every Friday or every second Friday.
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  • Three young bears find their way in the world


    We follow three young bears of different species – polar bears, brown bears and sloth bears (like Baloo, the Jungle Book Bear) – that inhabit dramatically varied landscapes as they find their way in the world. We look at how their mothers teach them the skills they need to survive and watch the many dangers they face. Their young lives are full of learning, moments of great tenderness and life-threatening drama. Over three years all of our bears, despite hardships and losses along the way, prove they have what it takes, they all have learned their bear essentials.

  • The most beautiful autumn and winter traditions from around the world


    In accordance with the seasons and with deep respect of nature, people all over the world celebrate their long-standing traditions.
    Near the outermost border of Europe, in Bashkiria, generations of bee keepers have collected honey from rare wild bees, the Burzyan bees. In Japan the last of the Usho catch fish with living fishing rods: trained cormorants. Traditionally, they provided the Emperor's family with fresh fish.
    In Poland carp are fished from the ponds to provide everybody with carp for Christmas dinner - this is an old Polish tradition.
    In Frisia winter is driven out by fires at what is known as Biikebrennen, and in Hungary the Busho - frightening characters wearing wooden masks - do a similar job.
    This documentary is a journey, meeting people who are passionate at keeping old traditions alive.

  • They risk their lives on Mongolia - One of the worlds most dangerous ways to school


    The ice covering the river is treacherous and ever-changing in appearance. Despite this, Tuguldur has to find a suitable point at which to cross the river. The 10-year-old nomadic boy rides his horse alone to school and each time must cross the frozen Tunkhel river in the north of Mongolia. His school day begins in the afternoon. Because the sun has softened the ice on some parts of the river’s surface, he cannot trust the ice everywhere. One wrong decision and his horse could slip on the ice - with him on its back - or break through into the cold water below. Even if he were to remain unhurt in such a situation, little Tuguldur would not manage to get back on the horse’s saddle by himself.

    For nomadic Mongolian girl Delgertsetseg, the route to school is equally difficult. The 12-year-old starts school early, when the thermometer at her home shows -30 degrees Celsius. Her father delivers her into the village under moonlight, through deep ruts and slippery snow slopes. Due to the possibility of sliding on the ice and the obvious associated dangers, the police have banned the use of motorbikes in villages during the winter months. However, Delgertsetseg’s father has no other choice - he does not have the money for a safer car.

    What these two nomadic children have in common is their eager anticipation for the warm and ice-free spring, even though they have to overcome the hardships of this school route the day before the traditional Mongolian New Year.

  • Introduction to South Africa Webinar Series - Week 3


    Anita Powell is joined by Helen & Megan from New Frontiers for the final week of our Introduction to South Africa Webinar Series.
    During this webinar the hosts will be covering Kwazulu Natal, Kruger, Madikwe and Johannesburg.

  • Breathtaking hunting scenes and amazing panoramic shots in Grand Canyon National Park


    The Grand Canyon is a steep-sided canyon carved by the Colorado River in Arizona, United States. The Grand Canyon is 277 miles (446 km) long, up to 18 miles (29 km) wide and attains a depth of over a mile (6,093 feet or 1,857 meters).
    The canyon and adjacent rim are contained within Grand Canyon National Park, the Kaibab National Forest, Grand Canyon–Parashant National Monument, the Hualapai Indian Reservation, the Havasupai Indian Reservation and the Navajo Nation. President Theodore Roosevelt was a major proponent of preservation of the Grand Canyon area and visited it on numerous occasions to hunt and enjoy the scenery.
    Nearly two billion years of Earth's geological history have been exposed as the Colorado River and its tributaries cut their channels through layer after layer of rock while the Colorado Plateau was uplifted. While some aspects about the history of incision of the canyon are debated by geologists, several recent studies support the hypothesis that the Colorado River established its course through the area about 5 to 6 million years ago. Since that time, the Colorado River has driven the down-cutting of the tributaries and retreat of the cliffs, simultaneously deepening and widening the canyon.
    For thousands of years, the area has been continuously inhabited by Native Americans, who built settlements within the canyon and its many caves. The Pueblo people considered the Grand Canyon a holy site, and made pilgrimages to it. The first European known to have viewed the Grand Canyon was García López de Cárdenas from Spain, who arrived in 1540.

  • The Best View of the Grand Canyon


    Scientists still don't entirely comprehend the 1.5 billion year history of the Grand Canyon; it's a story of erosion that has created one of the most breathtaking sites in America.

    From: AERIAL AMERICA: Arizona

  • Arizona. Grand Canyon National Park, USA Nat Geo Documentary 2015


    Grand Canyon National Park is the United States' 15th oldest national park. Named a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1979, the park is located in Arizona.

    History Channel Documentary,Barbarians Documentary,History Channel,history documentary,history,Documentary (TV Genre),history channel documentary .

    History Channel Documentary,Barbarians Documentary,History Channel,history documentary,history,Documentary (TV Genre),history channel documentary .

    National Geographic - National Park Collection, with some stunning visuals from the Grand Canyon.

  • The Secrets Of Wild Canada Must See! Best Natural World Documentary 2016


  • Amazing Birdlife


    Ol Pejeta has a wealth of bird species at all times of year with birdsongs a constant.
    This is a video of a parakeet parrot feeding its young after a few hours out hunting for food.

    Do you have any stunning bird videos that you can share with us? We would love to see what you saw

    Get social with us on;

    More videos coming soon...

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  • The Great Outdoors: Landscape and Nature with Jason Hahn


    Are you interested in landscape and nature photography? Join expert Jason Hahn as he showcases practical shooting techniques and essential postproduction tips.  This free workshop will help you create dramatic landscape photos that are ready to print. Plus you'll learn how to create compelling portraits of animals too.

  • Kazakhstan Drone Video - 4K | Altyn Emel - Singing Dunes - Turkistan - Big Almaty Lake


    You will fall in love with Kazakhstan at First Sight. It is diverse, it is beautiful and it has amazing people.

    This 4K drone video has got visuals from Altyn Emel National Park, Singing Sand Dunes, Burabay Lake, Astana, Big Almaty Lake, Turkestan and eagle hunting.

    I visited the Medeu, Shymbulak, Charyn Canyon, Kolsai Lakes National Park, Lake Kaindy during my last visit. So you can see all of that in my previous video here

    This is the only country which I have visited twice and I can visit it again and again.

    Find Kazakhstan tours here
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  • Grand Canyon Rafting 2015


    Knapp rafting down Grand Canyon Whitewater 2015

  • Inside Grand Canyon National Park


    Experience the grandeur and supreme spectacle of the Grand Canyon. This insider’s view of one of the world’s greatest natural wonders takes you rim-to-rim to hike hidden canyons, plunge into ancient pools, raft world-class rapids, discover manmade gems, and explore extreme backcountry. In the end, you will agree, the Grand Canyon is much more than ‘grand.’ It is sacred.

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  • The Breathtaking Beauty of Mother Earth.


    The Breathtaking Beauty of Mother Earth.

  • Adventures of a Storm Chaser with Mike Olbinski


    Sponsored by Canon

    Mike Olbinski presents his inspirational story about taking a passion for storms and turning it into a photography business. He then follows that with some great, basic guidelines about photographing storms, lightning, and even some time-lapse tips thrown in the mix.

    Mike Olbinski Photography

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  • Virtual Tour of Landscape Art & Virtual Travel With Artist Marcia Clark


    Join Curator Laura Vookles, Chair of the Curatorial Department at the Hudson River Museum, on a tour of Landscape Art & Virtual Travel: Highlights from the Collections of the HRM & Art Bridges with artist Marcia Clark, whose work Butterville Road Intersection is featured in the exhibition.

    Vookles and Clark share their thoughts about the exhibition as a whole, as well as selected individual works, from the point of view of a curator and of an artist deeply immersed in the depiction of landscape and its spatial aspects. Originally streamed on Wednesday, October 7, 2020.

    Support provided by #ArtBridges

    Learn more about Landscape Art & Virtual Travel here:

    #HRMVirtualTravel #landscape #art #virtual #tour #MarciaClark #HudsonRiverMuseum

  • Mars Gets Ready for Its Close-up | Podcast | Overheard at National Geographic


    Mars has fascinated Earthlings for millennia, ever since we looked skyward and found the red planet. Through telescopes, probes, and robots, scientists have gazed at its red rocks, craters, and canyons—and the latest rover, Perseverance, is poised to tell them much more about the planet’s past and present as sophisticated new cameras search for signs of ancient life. Join National Geographic writer Nadia Drake, NASA engineer Christina Hernandez and Mars Perseverance Principal Investigator Jim Bell for a behind-the-scenes look at how Perseverance will expose Mars in ways we’ve never seen before.
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    Photo caption: Mars 2020 rover undergoing camera calibration tests in the High Bay clean room at NASA's Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena, California.

    Photo credit: Photograph by Spencer Lowell

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    About Overheard at National Geographic:
    Documenting democracy, Untwisting the world’s largest tornado. Searching for wrecks of lost slave ships. Dinosaur hunting in Morocco. Accidentally inventing a new color. Come dive into one of the curiously delightful conversations overheard at National Geographic’s headquarters, as we follow explorers, photographers, and scientists to the edges of our big, weird, beautiful world. Hosted by Peter Gwin and Amy Briggs.

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  • Live Stream - Canadian Mountain Network International Mountain Day


    In honour of the United Nations’ International Mountain Day, the Canadian Mountain Network will host the first annual Canadian Mountain Network Mountain Festival on 9-15 December 2016 at the University of Alberta in Edmonton, Alberta.

    With this festival, the Canadian Mountain Network will join other Canadian mountain communities in hosting events to mark the United Nations’ International Mountain Day – a significant first for Canada’s mountain culture!

  • A Conversation with Nature Photography Icons Marc Muench, Rick Sammon, and Andy Williams


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    In this webinar hosted by Joe Brady, three nature photography icons will discuss their techniques to be sure they come home with those once in a lifetime shots. Marc Muench, Rick Sammon, and Andy Williams travel the globe capturing breathtaking shots. They will share some of their tips and techniques with you in a relaxed conversational format. .

  • The Beautiful Snow Covered Rockies - Quad Vlog


    I tried to take a week off for the Holidays, but while sitting here playing The Witcher 3 I just couldn't dodge the nagging feeling that video Tuesday is tomorrow and I needed to edit and upload a video. I've also got quite the case of cabin fever going on. Riding through town with DualSport Sanata was awesome, but didn't fill my need to kick up dirt on a long trek or bomb down some Rocky Mountain Trail. Hopefully it warms up a bit soon and I can get out or one of my awesome friends decides to take a trip to somewhere we can ride. The itch is killing me! Well, here is some lost footage from just before the webster pass ride that I thought was just to beautiful not to put up. It's a short one, but one I've watched over and over just marveling at the beauty. I hope you guys enjoy.

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    My Bike : 2013 Suzuki DRZ 400s

    Mods so far :

    ProTaper 14 Tooth Front Sprocket
    ProTaper 47 Tooth Rear Sprocket
    Renthal Gold Chain
    IMS 4 Gallon Fuel Tank
    D606 Front & Rear
    3x3 mod and jetting
    Chopped ugly rear fender
    DeVol Extreme Radiator Guards
    DeVol Skid Plate
    Wolfman E12 Saddle Bags
    Thumper Talk Case Savers
    Immix Racing Rear Rack
    RotoPax 3Gal + Lox Mount
    Tusk D-Flex Brush Guards
    ACCT to MCCT Mod
    Trail Tech Voyager

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  • Google For Enrichment & Free Time - GTT081


    Google News and Updates Set start times and import reminders in Tasks Dynamic email in Gmail (beta) Threading changes in Gmail conversation view Take action faster with customizable swipe actions in Gmail on iOS Featured Content 20 sites for students with free time on their hands

    GeoGuessr — GeoGuessr uses Google Maps Street View to place you on the ground somewhere in the world in full panorama. The problem? You have NO idea where you are! You must use context clues to guess your location and pin it on a map. Choose to be dropped in certain continents, countries, cities, etc. … or make your own GeoGuessr game with GeoSettr! Smarty Pins — Smarty Pins is kind of like GeoGuessr’s cousin. It asks questions from categories like arts and culture, science and geography, and history and current events. The answers are locations, and you must pin them on a map to answer. It makes geography a game, and the closer you guess, the better your score is. A Google a Day — Most of us search the internet daily, if not multiple times per day. But effectively searching for something is a skill. A Google a Day challenges users to put their searching skills to the test by asking them to answer a question using Google search. With Google’s search education lesson plans you can take this game even further and begin teaching search literacy in your classroom. Street View Treks — Google Maps Street View lets its users see what life is like from the road, in full panorama. Street View Treks take that same technology to some of the most spectacular locations in the world, from Mount Fuji to the Grand Canyon to the Taj Mahal in India. Swim underwater at the Great Barrier Reef or climb the El Capitan rock face at Yosemite National Park. Google Arts and Culture — Discover exhibits and collections from museums and archives all around the world. Explore cultural treasures in extraordinary detail, from hidden gems to masterpieces. See super high-resolution images of some of the best works of art in the world. Walk world-famous museums. Examine historical happenings in detail. Google Quick Draw! — Quick, Draw! tells you what to draw. Then, Google’s artificial intelligence tries to guess what you’re drawing. It’s a neat way to introduce students to artificial intelligence OR to look at how we convert words/ideas into images. Emoji Scavenger Hunt - Emoji Scavenger Hunt is a super fun game from Google Experiments. Using the camera on your device, students identify emojis in the real world. The application uses artificial intelligence to try and determine what’s in the picture and see if it matches the emoji. Autodraw - AI experiment that allows you to draw and tries to predict what you are drawing so you can then select a more professional image to add to your project. Story Speaker - Combine the power of Google Docs with AI! Make interactive, talking stories without coding and play your story instantly on Google Home. What I love about this tool is that it will give you a “Choose Your Own Adventure,” story template in Google Docs, so that alone is worth exploring! Help students improve writing and get creative. Even if you don’t have a Google Home or cannot use it in your classroom, the Story Speaker tool and template are worth exploring! Talk to Books - When you type in a question or a statement, the model looks at every sentence in over 100,000 books to find the responses that would most likely come next in a conversation. This is a really interesting way to help kids connect and learn with literature, discover new authors and books, and strike up some interesting conversations! Made with Code - Made with Code is a program designed to help close the gender gap in the programming industry, and give girls and young women fun ways to learn how to code the things they love. More tools and resources from Kasey: Stranger Google: Crazy Tools from the Upside Down Google Teacher Tribe Mailbag Matthew Reischer (NJ) - Google Forms/Quizzes question Nancy Richards (North Hollywood, CA) - Thank-you for your great ideas, suggestions and tips, Matt and Kasey! On The Blogs Matt - 60 ideas for using Google MyMaps in any content area Kasey - Meaningful Technology Integration and Dynamic Learning (5-Part Podcast Series)

  • A Starry Sky Over The Mountains - Timelapse Photography


    A Starry Sky Over The Mountains - Timelapse by Fabrizio Malisan - Fabulous Outdoor Photography

    A clear night of April in the French Alps, a great opportunity to play out with the camera and to produce a timelaps of the stars moving in the sky.
    Filmed in Bozel Champagny en Vanoise overlooking at the mountains La Grande Casse and Le Dent du Villards situated in between the valley of Courchevel and the Val Vanoise. Val Vanoise it's also know to the outdoors enthusiasts for the national park, Parc National de la Vanoise, a great location to immerse yourself in nature.
    Coming soon: A video tutorial in How to make a night timelapse video with a dslr camera, where you'll see all the behind a scene of this photography technique and tips to make timelapses in other many different ways.
    Hanks for watching, you're welcome to SUBSCRIBE to the channel to follow FABULOUS OUTDOOR PHOTOGRAPHY facebook page:
    See you in the next video!

  • 5 of the Best Countries in Europe to Experience by Train


    The benefits of train travel in Europe are so many that there really is no good argument for getting around any other way. First-time travelers to the continent are often surprised at the ease with which they can travel to multiple destinations by rail, not to mention the value for the money, the comfortable onboard accommodations, and the beautiful scenery around every turn. Come discover what life is like onboard our most popular European trains and learn how to book 24 months in advance!
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  • BBC Documentary 2017 David Attenborough BBC Natural World 2006 Satoyama Japans Secret Wate



    BBC Documentary 2017 - the edge of space - bbc documentary 2017. full documentary 2017 - anonymous chasing edward snowden - hacker documentaries .

    Animal Documentary| Satoyama Japans Secret Watergarden (2004) Animal Documentary| Satoyama Japans Secret Watergarden (2004)

  • William Quesenburys Overland Sketches by David Murphy


    Nebraska State Historical Society Brown Bag Lecture William Quesenbury's Overland Sketches by David Murphy filmed on JMarch 15, 2012 at the Nebraska History Museum in Lincoln, NE

  • Drone photography with Joel Gambord, Robin Ward and Steve Zmak


    Drone Photography Lecture  -CPA members Joel Gambord, Robin Ward and Steve Zmak will provide an artistic,  technical and legal overview of this new and exciting, often controversial imaging platform.  

    We are the second oldest members’ photography gallery organization in the country. Our venerable gallery was originally occupied by the Friends of Photography, established in 1967, and launched by iconic artists Ansel Adams, Cole Weston, and Wynn Bullock. Today, CPA continues to serve as a valuable asset to its members, the community, and the greater world of the photographic arts.

    If you like our videos, please consider joining our non-profit as a member, and help keep the fine art of photography alive!

    The Center for Photographic Art

  • Los Glaciares National Park - El Pilar


  • Book of the National Parks | Robert Sterling Yard | *Non-fiction, History, Nature, Science | 3/6


    An audiobook is like a movie in your head, and the movie is so good that it's worth spending hours of your time watching it. Your reply?
    If you click a link in Description and you make a purchase, we may receive a small commission from the seller. This will not affect the price you pay for the goods, but It will help us keep the channel running.

  • Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota - South Unit - Coal Vein Nature Trail


    Theodore Roosevelt National Park is an American national park comprising three geographically separated areas of badlands in western North Dakota. The park was named for U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt. The park covers 70,446 acres (110.072 sq mi; 28,508 ha; 285.08 km2) of land in three sections: the North Unit, the South Unit, and the Elkhorn Ranch Unit.

    The park's larger South Unit lies alongside Interstate 94 near Medora, North Dakota. The smaller North Unit is situated about 80 mi (130 km) north of the South Unit, on U.S. Route 85, just south of Watford City, North Dakota. Roosevelt's Elkhorn Ranch is located between the North and South units, approximately 20 mi (32 km) west of US 85 and Fairfield, North Dakota. The Little Missouri River flows through all three units of the park. The Maah Daah Hey Trail connects all three units.

    The park received 749,389 recreational visitors in 2018. It is the only American national park named directly after a single person.

    Roosevelt first came to the North Dakota badlands to hunt bison in September 1883. During that first short trip, he got his bison and fell in love with the rugged lifestyle and the perfect freedom of the West. He invested $14,000 in the Maltese Cross Ranch, which was already being managed by Sylvane Ferris and Bill Merrifield seven miles south of Medora. That winter, Ferris and Merrifield built the Maltese Cross Cabin. After the death of both his wife and his mother on February 14, 1884, Teddy Roosevelt returned to his North Dakota ranch seeking solitude and time to heal. That summer, he started his second ranch, the Elkhorn Ranch, 35 miles north of Medora, which he hired two Maine woodsmen, Bill Sewall and Wilmot Dow, to operate. Teddy Roosevelt took great interest in his ranches and in hunting in the West, detailing his experiences in pieces published in eastern newspapers and magazines. He wrote three major works on his life in the West: Ranch Life and the Hunting Trail, Hunting Trips of a Ranchman and The Wilderness Hunter. His adventures in the strenuous life outdoors and the loss of his cattle in the starvation winter in 1886–1887 were influential in Theodore Roosevelt's pursuit of conservation policies as President of the United States (1901–1909).

  • Milky Way over Hunters Beach, 360° timelapse video


    360° timelapse video of the Milky Way over Hunter's Beach in Acadia National Park on May 20, 2015. I shot this with a single camera, Panoneed robotic head, and Ramper Pro.

    Go behind the scenes and see the making of this timelapse video here:

  • The Next Dimension of Google Maps


    Press event with Brian McClendon, VP of Google Maps, including sneak-peek demos and a behind-the-scenes look at Google Maps.

  • Piloting Drones in Kruger National Park


    wcUAVc Webinars Series

  • The Witcher 3 in 360°


    Let's just slow down for a minute and enjoy the view.

    This is test video. Feel free to check my profile for my 360° photos:

    Music: Tavern from: The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt – Blood and Wine OST

  • Miracle of Morgans Creek -- The Kockenlocker-Ratzkywatzky Wedding


    Betty Hutton and Eddie Bracken in Preston Sturges's classic, Miracle of Morgan's Creek.

  • The Iconic Image - a Discussion on Photography with Gary Crabbe and Don Giannatti


    Have you ever asked yourself why you want a shot that a million other photographers have done? I know I have. Gary Crabbe, a professional landscape photographer discusses the ICONIC image with me. This is a wide ranging chat, and plenty of imagery to be seen.

  • Utah Rock Art Online Presentation 4


    URARA is presenting a four part series of presentations on Utah rock art. This fourth session is focused on the Historic Period rock art in Utah - the Ute, Paiute, and Navajo styles. We will also briefly discuss Shoshone rock art and review the series. This session will be co-hosted by Nina Bowen and Troy Scotter.

  • 1st Wednesdays: Bierstadts Domes of Yosemite: The Creation of an Icon


    Yosemite was more than the first federally protected American landscape; it was an emblem of freedom in the years surrounding the Civil War. Eleanor Jones Harvey, senior curator at Smithsonian American Art Museum, discusses the story behind Albert Bierstadt’s monumental painting, weaving together several historical threads to deepen our appreciation of Yosemite as part of our national identity. Underwriter: Passumpsic Savings Bank Member FDIC

  • Navigation by Deja Vu | Doug Gaffin | TEDxOU


    Dr. Doug Gaffin takes an in-depth look at how the unique structure of a bee’s eye helps her take in information and successfully navigate her world and how future technologies might use the same method.

    Doug Gaffin earned his PhD from Oregon State University in 1994 and joined the OU faculty in 1995. He is a professor in the Department of Biology and former dean of University College. Doug has taught Introductory Zoology to more than 20,000 students throughout his career and is currently teaching honors courses as part of the Presidential Teaching Fellows in Honors Program. He has received the Outstanding Freshman Advocate Award from the National Center for the First-Year Experience, the Regents’ Award for Superior Teaching, and the David Ross Boyd Professorship. Dr. Gaffin’s research focuses on understanding the special sensory abilities of scorpions and other arthropods. In his spare time, he enjoys volleyball, camping, biking, hiking, and playing the banjo.

    This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • The Ultimate Travel Experience A Trip to the MoonEnglish


    Tonight's speaker is astronaut and professor Harrison Schmitt of Apollo 17, who was on the last månresan as a geologist and scientist. At his disposal he had a four-wheeled car that he could get around with and investigate various boulders and more on the lunar surface.

    Professor Harrison Schmitt, 80 years old is a trained geologist and belonged to the first group Apollo astronauts and participated along with Eugene Cernan on the last lunar landing of Apollo 17 in December 1972. He was the Lunar Module Pilot. Professor Harrison Schmitt studied geology at the California Institute of Technology in 1957, then continued one year at the University of Oslo before taking his PhD at Harvard in 1964. The following year he was admitted to the astronaut program for the Apollo project and became among other things, trained hunting aviator. He was very active in educating all the Apollo astronauts in geology before each journey to the moon and then led the analysis of moon rocks that came back to Earth .. He left NASA in 1975 and was elected senator for the state of New Mexico in 1976. Professor Schmitt was appointed and was elected senator of the University of Wisconsin and is still active with a variety of missions.



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