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Canary Islands - Part II: The World of the Fire Mountains - The Secrets of Nature

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  • Canary Islands - Part II: The World of the Fire Mountains - The Secrets of Nature

    50:10

    Part II: The World of the Fire Mountains highlights what it takes to survive in an unforgiving habitat, focusing on the fragile balance of life on the edge, in raw landscapes of spectacular beauty. Here, one lizard was saved from extinction by baby seagulls!

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  • Canary Islands - Part I: Life at the Limit - The Secrets of Nature

    50:11

    Wind and water transported pioneer seeds, insects and animals to the isolated islands. They created the diversity and distribution of life here, with microclimates like the world’s only surviving temperate cloud forests. Animals and plants evolved unique features to survive in these lands. The result is startling encounters with eccentric birds and with majestic whales!

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  • Forces of Nature | Part 2 | Towering Mountains | Free Documentary Nature

    48:53

    Forces of Nature - Part 2: Towering Mountains | Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Forces of Nature - Part 3' here:

    China: 70% of this huge country is mountainous, with 160 mountain ranges crisscrossing the lands. Breathtaking mountains, hidden habitats, ancient species, and amazing stories live and survive here. Have you ever heard of the blue sheep? Well, they live in these mountains halfway to the sky with an ability to climb rocks every rock climber has to be seriously jealous of. These blue sheep (who aren't really blue) can walk on sheer cliff faces that are practically vertical. Talk about superhero abilities. The wow factor of this episode but there's much more to come so stay tuned.
    Snow leopards, gibbons, and the drummer boys aka male black-billed capercaillie, are responsible for the drumbeat sounds as you walk through deep dark dense forests and jungles.

    This original documentary series offers you an unprecedented perspective to observe China. China covers a vast area of over 5,200 kilometers from east to west, crossing 62 degrees of longitude and five time zones. When the Wusuli River on the easternmost end sees the sky filled with morning glow, the Pamirs on the westernmost end are still in a starry night.

    China is home to abundant resources. Diversity defines the basic features of China's natural environment. Temperatures vary from place to place all over China. In winter, it is nearly -50 °C at the coldest place of China, Hanma Nature Reserve in Genhe in Inner Mongolia, while it is over 30 degrees at the Xisha Islands in the South China Sea. It is the only country of the world that has reindeers in the north and elephants in the south. Nobody has ever traveled to all parts of this big Eastern country. The continuous snowy mountains of the Himalaya, the vast shore of the South China Sea, mysterious tropical rainforests, the snowy piedmont of the Changbai Mountains...

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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.

  • Canary Islands - Full Documentary

    23:39

    ▶FULL DOCUMENTARIES |

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    At a bearing of 28º latitude North and 16º longitude West a group of 7 islands and numerous islets rise up out of the sea. With its warm climate and unusual landscapes, this archipelago has from time immemorial captivated those who reached its coasts. Lanzarote, Fuerteventura, Gran Canaria, Tenerife, El Hierro, La Gomera y La Palma.

    The Canary Islands were never a part of any sunken continent. Their origin is quite different and much less romantic.

    About 30 million years ago, in what is known as the Miocene period, a crack appeared in the African platform. The magma found a way to escape from inside the Earth and a group of volcanoes appeared on the Ocean bed. Over the next 28 million years, the expulsion of material occurred almost continuously and so by the time the Earth entered the Quaternary Era all of the islands, except for Hierro and the islets, had risen above the surface.

    Volcanic activity also effected plant life on the islands. The continuous supply of new materials delayed the erosion process and so impeded the creation of soil where trees and bushes could grow.

    Here, in the foothills of the highest volcano in the archipelago, Teide, the plants have taken another step in the adaptation process. Not only do they live in very poor soil, but they can also withstand differences in daytime and night time temperatures of up to 50º centigrade.

    As the islands rose up from the depths reefs were created and a new eco-system appeared in the ocean. The marine flora found new ground on which to settle and the fauna found countless nooks and crannies where it could set up home and be safe from predators. The layer nearest the surface, and therefore also nearest the sun, was the most populated.

    Hundreds of thousands of tourists visit the islands every year. Many come in search of the sun. Others however are fascinated by its landscapes and by the volcanic activity still present on some of the islands.

    The water vaporisation and plant-burning shows on the islet of Hilario in the Timanfaya national Park, are just some of the multiple tourist attractions created in recent years.

    The same forces that created this natural paradise could bury it again under tonnes of lava. This may seem a catastrophe for Man, but for nature, it would be just another step in the construction of the archipelago, a project which has been under construction for over 30 million years and is still far from finished.

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  • Megatsunami Scenario - La Palma Landslide

    4:49

    Subscribe to Naked Science –

    A slide from this mountain could kill millions of people in Europe and along Northern America’s eastern seaboard. Some eminent scientists warn that it’s purely a matter of time until it happens.

    This is the volcanic island of La Palma, 700 miles off the northwest coast of Africa. It’s a new-born baby island barely past its 4 millionth Birthday, created in the last stage of what geologists call the rock cycle.

    Clip taken from the Naked Science documentary “Landslides”.

    Watch it here –

  • Sun-Seeking Creatures - A Mediterranean World - The Secrets of Nature

    50:29

    The Danube, one of the most remarkable rivers in Europe, contains many secrets. Not just underwater, but also along its course through Austria. In one small section of in Lower Austria the body of water has an infl uence on the surrounding landscape, which has even formed its own microclimate. One speaks of so-called heat islands with temperatures that reach nearly Mediterranean levels. Human beings have created a cultural landscape oriented to viticulture over a period of millennia. This is because the warm loess and clay soil promotes the flourishing of grapevines. However, not only crop plants grow there: since primeval times, flora and fauna have settled here that have no rival in Europe. They are all species that live on the slopes of the Danube mainly due to the mild temperatures, and which are often found nowhere else. This documentary follows in the tracks of the widest variety of creatures in the Mediterranean section of the Danube. Among others, the largest lizar, the largest snake in Central Europe, the western green lizard and the Aesculapian snake will be encountered; the audience is invited to take part in the family life of ground squirrels, learn that the heat islands even have their own local species of scorpion, and encounter the praying mantis, the saga pedo or the wasp spider. However, not only the animal kingdom is fascinating. Many fi eld orchids, which are threatened with extinction almost everywhere else, find a final refuge on the slopes of the Wachau Valley. The most colourful European bird, the bee-eater, still broods here in the last remaining colonies. The entire region was named a World Natural and Cultural Heritage Site in 2000.
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  • Lanzarote and Fuerteventura - Two gorgeous Canary Islands

    43:31

    The film presents the two Canary Islands Lanzarote and Fuerteventura. Lanzarote has a rich culture in addition to a volcanic landscape: the film accompanies a ceramic artist, an instrument maker, shows architecture by César Manrique and a camel breeder. On Fuerteventura, in addition to livestock farming and the operation of traditional grain mills, nature conservation plays a major role: islanders are committed to preserving the sand dunes, and there is a turtle hatchery.

    On Lanzarote, countless volcanic eruptions have formed a bizarre lunar landscape. It is a great challenge for the inhabitants to extract the cultivation of food from the karstic, dry soil. And yet they even manage to produce wine. Protected by thousands of small depressions that act as water reservoirs, they grow vines on porous volcanic rock.

    In agriculture, camels used to be used as beasts of burden. Sindo Morales worked with them in the fields as a child. Today he breeds the camels. Every morning he leads 30 to 40 animals across the volcanic landscape to the fire mountains. There they carry tourists on their humps through the national park.

    Lanzarote, the black pearl in the Atlantic, is a source of inspiration for many people. The Spanish artist and architect César Manrique realized forward-looking projects on his island, such as the Mirador del Rio lookout restaurant, where landscape and building seem to flow into one another.
    Potter Aquilino Rodriguez makes his own clay from the unique volcanic soil he collects on forays into the mountains. Thus, every object from his kiln contains a piece of Lanzarote.

    The island attracts water sports enthusiasts from all over the world. Especially on the countless small bays of the north coast they find ideal conditions. Here the surfer Luis de Dios has found his home, on Fuerteventura his sport became a way of life. To preserve his paradise, Luis regularly clears the beaches where he surfs of trash - and turns it into art.

    The seemingly never-ending wind that surfers love so much has long been used by the inhabitants of Fuerteventura: hundreds of windmills bear witness to this, but only three are still in operation today. The mill of Tiscamanita has been in the care of Jorge Padilla for 18 years. Every morning he sets the sails of the stubborn beast, as he calls his windmill. That's because, by law, the islanders are allowed to have him grind their grain for them at any time, free of charge.

    From a distance, the many shades of brown on the island remind one of a North African desert landscape. In fact, there are miles of sandy areas here, such as the El Jable shifting sand dune, whose preservation, however, is endangered. The young environmental scientist Yanira Arocha has made it her mission to save the dune near Corralejo in order to preserve a unique piece of Fuerteventura for future generations.

    Islands of the Blessed - that's what the Canary Islands were called in ancient times. They are located in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, off the coast of West Africa.
    To this day, they beguile with a mild climate, rugged volcanic landscapes, unique vegetation and the combination of Iberian, Canarian and African cultures. Politically they belong to Spain.

  • Forest of Fantasies - The Secrets of Nature

    51:54

    On Christmas Eve, they say, the animals can talk. Peter Rosegger, one of Austria’s greatest writers, turned this legend into a magical short story about his own childhood in Styria’s Alpine uplands. It’s one of Austria’s most fascinating landscapes: deep, dark forests flanked by steep mountain ridges, gentle meadows reaching up to exposed summits: in limitless shades of just one color: green. Trudging through the snow to join his family for the Christmas Eve service in the valley below, tenyear-old Peter comes face to face with a young fawn in the twilight, and wonders what it could tell about growing up in the forest, with the other animals, through the seasons. This film captures the essence of Rosegger’s story and the subtle and dramatic changes of the Styrian forest throughout the year.

  • Oldies But Goldies - The Secrets of Nature

    58:31

    Trees reach the greatest age of all living things. They remain rooted to the same spot for hundreds of years. Innumerable animals live on and from old trees. From the coasts of the North Sea to the Alps, the film is a wonderful journey through Germany.

    It portraits the most beautiful veterans in the country e.g. the poisonous yew tree whose seed had germinated even before the birth of Kaiser Friedrich Barbarossa and before Henry I’s ascension to the English throne in the year 1100 or the so called 1000 years old oaks, the closer look revealed them not being any older than 700 years at the most. Some of them were used as court and gallows oaks in former times but luckily have long since gone out of fashion.

    Many of the veterans are close to an end, but each one of them has produced millions of seeds and now their descendents rely on man. It is up to us humans to give those that survive sufficient space and the time to grow old. Maybe 1000 years old.

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  • Jerte, Wildlife in the Cherry Valley - The Secrets of Nature

    48:50

    Jerte, a narrow valley in Extremadura, in southwest Spain, experiences a natural event every spring made unique by its terrain and its small surface: the blossoming of almost two million cherry trees that cover its hillsides with a stunning white mantle and turn the region into the largest exporter of cherries to the European Union.

  • Spiders - The Whole Story 2/13 - The Secrets of Nature

    51:04

    Whether small enough to fit the head of a pin, or large enough to fill a dinner plate, spiders are amazing animals. Supreme hunters of the invertebrate world, they are the most numerous predators on Earth. But, they are also nature's master craftsmen, fashioning exquisite webs of the finest silk – a natural fibre so tough that it may rank with the most advanced human innovations.

  • Extreme! - Light and Dark - The Secrets of Nature

    50:25

    Humans prefer moderation - neither too hot nor too cold, neither too light nor too dark. But Earth doesn't cater to our preferences. Our planet offers an abundance of extreme conditions, and people everywhere have had to learn to adapt to their surroundings. EXTREME! - Light and Dark is a journey to the brightest and darkest inhabited areas of the world: places where a cloud hardly ever crosses the sky - or months pass without a single ray of sunlight reaching the ground. How does so much light, or so little, affect the mindset and emotional well-being of the people who live with it? How do they protect themselves? And how do they take advan- tage of their situation? Following the previous episodes of EXTREME!-Valley Deep - Mountain High, Drought to Deluge and Freezer to Furnace- this episode brings to life the brightest and darkest places on Earth in spectacular images.

  • Dehesa - The Secrets of Nature

    50:13

    The southwestern Iberian Peninsula is home to an extraordinary ecosystem known as the Dehesa. Few places in Europe compare in terms of the richness and diversity of nature found here. Here live the fighting bull, the booted eagle, the black Iberian pig, the unicorn beetle… Or the mysterious rabilargo, a type of magpie only living here and in China.

  • Gentle Giant - Otter’s Paradise in Capercaillie County

    50:53

    Compared to its fellow Alpine summits, the Oetscher is not very high: in fact, less than 2,000 meters. But among the gentle slopes of western Lower Austria, it really is a giant, with shoulders broad enough to bear the last of the Alps’ virgin forests. It has the country’s coldest plateau where temperatures fall to -50 degrees, the oldest trees in all of Austria, and its very own Grand Canyon, the “Tormauer”. In making access difficult for human settlers, the gentle giant has succeeded in protecting its primary fauna. The capercaillie – rare in other parts of Europe – still make their home in the coniferous forests, while snow grouse roam above the tree-line. Hawks lie in wait, and otters hunt in the brooks. Even the brown bear has found refuge on the Oetscher’s Mountainsides.

  • Prince of the Alps - The Secrets of Nature

    52:46

    The red deer is he biggest and the most common species in Central Europe. It's still there because of its adaptability; when hunters intruded into their habitat and pushed them further back in the forest, the reed deer survived. This film will focus on the difference between the commonly confused red deer and roe and portrays the surrounding animal world of the red deer. It will also show dangers the deer is exposed to due to the reappearance of wolves and bears and an overbearing human presence.

  • Iceland, the Newborn Island - The Secrets of Nature

    52:37

    The arctic fox, the only autonomous land mammal in Iceland, is one of the species that has been able to adapt to the hard living conditions on this island. A territory that was born from the fire in the heart of the Earth where life has sprouted in the most astonishing way. The fox will guide us through the island’s great biodiversity.

  • Forces of Nature | Part 3 | Flowing Waters | Free Documentary Nature

    49:07

    Forces of Nature - Part 3: Flowing Waters | Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Forces of Nature - Part 1' here:

    The Xinjiang Wetlands is home to hundreds of mute swans who migrate from Siberia to this place - that despite often subzero temperatures of -20° Celcius, the underground hot springs make it ideal for the swans, turning the waters into a Swan Lake. You almost expect them to turn in graceful ballet dances as dusk settles over the land.
    Apart from this mystical Swan Lake, we visit the northernmost desert in China, home to the Singing Sand Mountains. The peaks are steep, and the sand ridges sharp as knives, randomly scattered. The sound made when the sand roars over the area can be heard for miles. The desert is dotted with as many as 113 lakes, of which 74 are filled with water all year round and 12 are freshwater lakes. A paradise for migrating birds.
    We finish our journey on the ocean shores, by the Bohai Sea, where spotted seals live. Another superhero creature that can swim a marathon distance in under 90 minutes.

    This original documentary series offers you an unprecedented perspective to observe China. China covers a vast area of over 5,200 kilometers from east to west, crossing 62 degrees of longitude and five time zones. When the Wusuli River on the easternmost end sees the sky filled with morning glow, the Pamirs on the westernmost end are still in a starry night.

    China is home to abundant resources. Diversity defines the basic features of China's natural environment. Temperatures vary from place to place all over China. In winter, it is nearly -50 °C at the coldest place of China, Hanma Nature Reserve in Genhe in Inner Mongolia, while it is over 30 degrees at the Xisha Islands in the South China Sea. It is the only country of the world that has reindeers in the north and elephants in the south. Nobody has ever traveled to all parts of this big Eastern country. The continuous snowy mountains of the Himalaya, the vast shore of the South China Sea, mysterious tropical rainforests, the snowy piedmont of the Changbai Mountains...

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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.

  • NASA Captures Worlds Biggest Tsunami Waves Heading Towards Land

    18:40

    For copyright queries please get in touch ► legal@themindboggler.com ◄
    The unknown doesn’t tend to stay unknown. After all, there are quite a few very smart people out there, constantly endeavoring to document and understand our world and its mysteries. Often, they’re the ones to turn to when something seems inexplicable. We rely on experts for answers, but sometimes, they’re as baffled as we are when strange phenomena are encountered. Whether they’re objects or events, such phenomena remain puzzling until they’re identified and understood, if they ever are.

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  • The Hidden World of Islands

    18:55

    The Hidden World of Oceanic Islands. The first 100 people to go to will get unlimited access for 1 week to try it out. You'll also get 25% off if you want the full membership.

    Oceanic Islands make up a sixth of all land on Earth. In the Pacific alone, more than 25,000 islands are scattered amidst the endless blue. From Hawaii's rocky mountains, to coral atolls of the Maldives, each hosting unique communities of life and species found nowhere else on Earth. Ecosystems that would not exist if not for the powerful forces that pulled these mighty rocks from the abyss. Volcanism, and tectonics.

    Watch Part 1 - Seamounts:

    00:00 - An Introduction to Oceanic Islands
    01:39 - Chapter 1: Life and Death of an Island - The Abundance of Islands
    02:34 - Chapter 1: Life and Death of an Island - How Islands Form
    03:26 - Chapter 1: Life and Death of an Island - How Coral Atolls Form
    05:04 - Chapter 2: A Land of Opportunity - The Arrival of Life at Islands
    07:48 - Chapter 2: A Land of Opportunity - Adaptive Radiation
    08:52 - Chapter 2: A Land of Opportunity - The Story of Darwin's Finches
    09:33 - Chapter 2: A Land of Opportunity - A Scale Model of Evolution
    11:37 - Chapter 2: A Land of Opportunity - The Lemurs of Madagascar
    12:57 - Chapter 3: Life Beneath the Waves - The Island Mass Effect
    14:02 - Chapter 3: Life Beneath the Waves - The Galapagos Humboldt Current
    15:02 - Chapter 3: Life Beneath the Waves - The Importance of Mangroves
    16:14 - Conclusion: The Importance of Islands
    17:19 - Message from our Sponsor

    CHECK OUT OUR DEEP SEA WEBSITE:

    I do not own any of the footage. I write the script, narrate, and edit what footage I can find, which is allowed due to YouTube's 'Fair Use' policy. Footage used is from various YouTube sources. Due to the sheer number of sources used, I'm unable to list them all here. If I've used your footage and you would like to be credited, let me know and I'll add a link to your video and channel here.

    Music Used:
    No Field Was Formed by Austin Wintory
    Secret Garden by Nocturne
    Ichthyosaurus Communis by Austin Wintory
    Elasmosaurus Platyurus by Austin Wintory
    Balaenoptera Musculus by Austin Wintory
    Final Confluence by Austin Wintory
    Home of the Gumon by Gareth Coker
    First Steps Into Sunken Glades

    #deepsea #wildlife #nature #documentary #ocean #marinebiology #science #biology

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  • Time Limits - The Secrets of Nature

    49:43

    Subscribe to watch full natural history and science documentaries! A new documentary is uploaded every week.

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    We perceive time in terms of seconds -- the length of a heartbeat. We can't even imagine events that unfold over several days and years or be aware of elementary particles that flash into existence for less than a billionth of a second without high-tech camera equipment and exceptional filming techniques.

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  • Forces of Nature | Part 1 | The Grand Sweep of Nature | Free Documentary Nature

    49:23

    Forces of Nature - Part 1: The Grand Sweep of Nature | Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Forces of Nature - Part 2' here:

    Northern Tibet. The world's highest wilderness. 4000 meters. The Tibetan antelope rules. Their only habitat. Oxygen levels are half of what they are at sea level. Life and death, cruel and delightful. Harshest of lands. Live clings tenaciously. Halfway to heaven - a wildlife paradise.

    This original documentary series offers you an unprecedented perspective to observe China.
    China covers a vast area of over 5,200 kilometers from east to west, crossing 62 degrees of longitude and five time zones. When the Wusuli River on the easternmost end sees the sky filled with morning glow, the Pamirs on the westernmost end are still in a starry night.

    China is home to abundant resources. Diversity defines the basic features of China's natural environment. Temperatures vary from place to place all over China. In winter, it is nearly -50 °C at the coldest place of China, Hanma Nature Reserve in Genhe in Inner Mongolia, while it is over 30 degrees at the Xisha Islands in the South China Sea. It is the only country of the world that has reindeers in the north and elephants in the south. Nobody has ever traveled to all parts of this big Eastern country. The continuous snowy mountains of the Himalaya, the vast shore of the South China Sea, mysterious tropical rainforests, the snowy piedmont of the Changbai Mountains...

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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.

  • Magic of Motion - Nature Tech 1/3 - The Secrets of Nature

    49:40

    Most animals, and even a few plants, move. They swim, walk, run or fly in a wide range of ways, and in this program we look at how designers of planes, cars and robots have found inspiration in nature. Geckos, sharks and vultures have inspired innovation and inventions for humans.

  • The Life Power - Nature Tech 3/3 - The Secrets of Nature

    51:54

    Nature has to be efficient in the way it processes information and uses energy, so when scientists began to look at nature with biomimetic eyes, it's not surprising that they started to see entirely new visions for our future. Inspiration comes from termites -- and even the leaf of a tree!

  • Tsunami Unleashes Mass Destruction | How the Earth Was Made | Full Episode | History

    45:13

    Join us as we highlight the trends that have defined us from the 1920s to now in History by the Decade -

    Tsunamis are one of the most terrifying forces of nature, destroying all in their path. The December 26th Tsunami is estimated to have released the energy of 23,000 Hiroshima-type atomic bombs, in Season 1, Episode 9, Tsunami. #HowtheEarthWasMade
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    HISTORY goes to the ends of the earth to find where our world began. Forged from fire and ice, formed by floods, volcanoes, asteroids and earthquakes, our planet tells a dynamic geological story. What are mega-tsunamis? What happens when you have millions of years of rain? Visual effects, location filming and stunning aerial photography bring viewers back 4.5 billion years to enjoy a unique window on our world. How the Earth Was Made peels back time like layers of rock to reveal the origins of the place we call home.

    HISTORY® is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network’s all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, premium documentaries, and scripted event programming.

  • Mauritius - Tropical Paradise in the Indian Ocean | Free Documentary Nature

    52:00

    Mauritius - Tropical Paradise in the Indian Ocean | Free Nature Documentary

    The important writer Mark Twain once wrote: Mauritius was created first, then the paradise! Sandy beaches border azure blue bays. The green sugar cane grass sways in the wind as if it were waves in the ocean.

    Spacious tea plantations alternate with beautiful parks. Usually prosperous guests spend their vacation here. But Mauritius is more than just a dream island for the rich and famous. The colonial times are over.

    However, the colourful culture is still marked by the former slaves and Indian immigrants. Dances like the Sega or the various Creole cuisine make a visit on this amazing island an unforgettable experience. The many species of animals also contribute to it.

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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.

  • Greenland - An Icy and Magical World | Free Documentary Nature

    43:46

    Greenland - An Icy and Magical World | Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Iceland - Home of Europe's Strongest Horses' here:

    Fjords, glaciers and the highest mountains in the Arctic: Greenland's east, with its spectacular nature, is one of the most sparsely populated regions on earth. Here, people live in almost complete seclusion and rely on helicopters for supplies. Despite the harsh conditions, the residents lovingly cultivate their traditions and thoroughly enjoy their leisure time outdoors, even when temperatures sink to minus 20 degrees.

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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.

  • Secrets of The Seychelles: A Sanctuary For The Oceans Wildlife | Wild Lives | TRACKS

    1:02

    Seychelles / Nepal / Australia / Mexico / Slovakia

    Moving between different locations, we meet an engaging cast of knowledgeable human characters alongside great wildlife.
    Wild Lives is driven by a strong people and nature idea, as we go anywhere there’s an engaging story that shows the connection between the natural world and us. From mountains to reefs and deserts to rainforests.

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    TRACKS publishes unique, unexpected and untold stories from across the world every week.

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    Any queries, please contact us at:
    owned-enquiries@littledotstudios.com

  • A Genets Tale - The Secrets of Nature

    50:01

    In a hidden corner of the Mediterranean forest three young genet cubs begin to discover the world. The little female will change her fate. Her brave heart wants to discover the surroundings and she leaves her family behind. She will find the most beautiful scenes of this forest, but at the same time a daunting reality is waiting. The common genet is the only genet present in Europe. We can find her in Africa, the Iberian Peninsula and France.

  • South Pacific | Mother Nature tries to create an island before your very eyes

    1:28

    Wanna see how a new island is made? Check out this fantastic show Mother Nature has put on in the middle of the Pacific Ocean in the Solomon Islands. Watch the Kavachi undersea volcano as it erupts underwater. Will it finally make island status?

    South Pacific airs Monday 8ET on Animal Planet.
    For more, go to

  • The Material World - Nature Tech 2/3 - The Secrets of Nature

    52:19

    Nature invented a whole range of hi-tech materials long before we invented ceramics and plastics. See how a butterfly could change lipsticks, and possibly information technology and how a sequoia can help develop a better bullet-proof vest.

  • Best CANARY ISLAND for YOU? | TRAVEL GUIDE | Gran Canaria, Fuerteventura, La Palma and Lanzarote

    15:47

    Which is the best Canary Island for you? Let me show you four of the seven islands. Gran Canaria, Fuerteventura, La Palma and Lanzarote.

    I will show you the best nature, hikes and beaches. From the colonial village of Gran Canaria, the Sand Dunes of Fuerteventura, the otherworldly Roque de los Muchachos on La Palma and the volcanoes of Lanzarote.
    ---------
    Welches ist die beste Kanarische Insel für Sie? Lassen Sie mich Ihnen vier der sieben Inseln zeigen. Gran Canaria, Fuerteventura, La Palma und Lanzarote.

    Ich zeige Ihnen die beste Natur, Wanderungen und Strände. Aus dem Kolonialdorf Gran Canaria, den Sanddünen von Fuerteventura, dem jenseitigen Roque de los Muchacho auf La Palma und den Vulkanen von Lanzarote.
    ------
    ¿Cuál es la mejor isla canaria para ti? Déjame mostrarte cuatro de las siete islas. Gran Canaria, Fuerteventura, La Palma y Lanzarote.

    Te mostraré la mejor naturaleza, caminatas y playas. Desde el pueblo colonial de Gran Canaria, las Dunas de Fuerteventura, el sobrenatural Roque de los Muchacho en La Palma y los volcanes de Lanzarote.
    -----
    WANT TO SEE MORE VIDEOS?

    Denmark PLAYLIST:

    La Palma PLAYLIST:

    Gran Canaria PLAYLIST:

    Albania PLAYLIST:

    Fuerteventura PLAYLIST:

    Lanzarote PLAYLIST:

    Kalymnos Greece PLAYLIST:
    ---
    Camera: Panasonic Lumix G80/G85
    Edited in Hitfilm Express

  • Undiscovered islands in Atlantic Ocean - Wildlife Secret Animals

    43:24

    The vast ocean separates continents meanwhile it also boasts hundreds of small island. From sandy beaches to remote and untouched nature

    Scattered across all 7 seas and from the tropics to the Antarctic are the UK's Overseas Territories some of the most remote places on the planet. This Documentary we explore this natural wealth of life in locations so remote that few have ever visited.

    Thousands of miles from the nearest anything these islands scattered across all 7 seas from the Antarctic to the tropics are amongst the remotest places on earth. But life here isn't lonesome. They teem with life from huge penguin colonies to the world's richest coral reefs. Because many are so remote they have acted as laboratories of evolution shaping life in unexpected and dramatic ways. Thrushes that once fed on seeds have evolved a taste for meat. Turtles have become extreme navigators and seabirds nest on single islands and nowhere else in the world. These islands all have one thing in common they are all British overseas territories....

    Undiscovered islands in Atlantic Ocean Islands born of fire run from the equatorial Atlantic down to Antarctica. Many are now home to unique species and all have intriguing stories to tell. From huge penguin turtle and seabird colonies to the world's richest coral reefs discover the UK's remarkable distant isolated territories.

  • 145 Incredible Things Caught On Camera. Best of August

    47:02

    TechZone ►

    Over the past month, we showed you tons of amazing videos, but some of them were especially good - and we have brought them all together in this video! So sit back and get ready to hang out with us for a while - in the end, you will definitely be sure you haven’t missed anything important in August.

    For copyright matters please contact us at: copymanager.mn@gmail.com

  • Lord Howe Island - Garden of Eden between Australia and New Zealand

    52:01

    A place of biological superlatives with a flora and fauna that have only just begun to be researched: Lord Howe Island, between Australia and New Zealand. This is the first documentary on what may be the most isolated nature reserve on the planet.

  • The U.S. East Coast: Florida - The Sunshine State

    52:01

    Nowhere is the American way of life as relaxed as on Florida's beaches. The Keys, a chain of islands at the far southern end of the state, reveal a more laid-back side of the USA. But all of Florida amazes -- with secluded beaches, unspoiled nature, and the legacy of the early European settlers.

  • This Is What Scientists Found at the Bottom of the Niagara Falls That Left Them so Disturbed

    18:57

    For copyright matters please contact us at: copyright@

    Around 18,000 years ago, the falls didn't exist. They were formed then ice sheet from the North Pole left behind vast areas of landscape, what we know today as North America. When the vast chunks of ice started to melt, the fall came into existence. When the glaciers melted, a considerable amount of water was sent into the Niagara River. It took a lot of time for the water to erode the cliffs, and the falls were formed. By the end of the 19the century, the world's first hydroelectric generating station was built near the falls. Soon, it started producing electricity. Unfortunately, the electricity could only carry 300-feet, so everyone knew that improvements had to be made. Nicola Tesla was the man who made those changes. He found a way to send electricity to long distances bu using alternating current. Today, the fall's power plants produce more than two million kilowatts of power.

    The scientists wanted to see if it was possible to see what was going on behind the falls. They thought that if they could stop them from flowing, they could find out the mysteries behind them. Tempering nature is a challenge, and many people wondered if what the scientists had planned was even possible. How is it possible to stop such a powerful force?

    This may sound strange, but the amount of water changes at night. This isn't something that happens; naturally, it is due to a human factor. Local companies are allowed to take water from the falls, but only at night. During the '50s, the locals signed a treaty to take more water at night when there weren't too many tourists there, and they wouldn't notice a difference.

    Technically, the Niagara Falls belong to Canada and the United States. There are parts of the falls that belong only to the United States. The American Falls and the Bridal Veil Falls are two parts of Niagara Falls, and they belong only to America. There are not parts of the falls that belong to Canada exclusively.

    It was believed that the stones that accumulate at the bottom of the falls could cause problems in the future. The concerns of the New York citizens reached Canada, and an organization that takes care of the shared waters was contacted. They are called the International Joint Commission, and they discovered that something had to be done with the accumulated rocks at the bottom of the waterfalls. They even contacted the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for their opinion on the matter.

    Nobody could come up with a solution for the accumulated rocks, so they decided to shut down the falls. In the summer of 1969, over 1,000 trucks carried rocks and Earth to the falls just to get them to stop flowing. The loads were dumped upstream of the waterfall for three days. A cofferdam was created, and the falls stopped flowing. The water was redirected from there to the Horseshoe Falls.

    The locals were very worried for two reasons. First, they knew that you couldn't control water. What would happen if the water was rerouted the wrong way, causing a significant flood? Also, they were worried about the tourists. What would happen if they failed to get the falls flowing again? Many locals made money from the tourists. If the falls stopped, the money would dry up as well. The tourists did stop visiting the falls that summer, but those who did show up got to see something that nobody will ever see again. They also had the opportunity to take rocks and incredible coins from the riverbed.

    The people who watched while the waters of the fall over the falls when it drained saw skeletons in the water. It was unclear whether the skeletons belonged to animals who had drowned or people who had fallen in the falls at one point. When one of the skeletons was examined, it was determined that the man died when he jumped into the falls. The year that he died was unknown. Another skeleton was a woman, and there was no apparent cause of death apart from drowning. It is believed that the woman saw her loved one drown, and decided to meet him in the same spot.

    The fact that the experts were able to stop the falls from flowing was incredible. Fortunately, the falls started flowing again, and today, the Niagara Falls are as incredible as ever. Had the experts not been able to stop the water so they could remove the stones back in 1969, we might have lost one of the greatest wonders of the world.

  • Wild Pacific - The Beauty of Life

    52:04

    The Pacific Ocean is the largest and deepest of Earth's oceanic divisions. It extends from the Arctic Ocean in the north to the Southern Ocean (or, depending on definition, to Antarctica) in the south and is bounded by the continents of Asia and Australia in the west and the Americas in the east.

    At 165,250,000 square kilometers (63,800,000 square miles) in area (as defined with an Antarctic southern border), this largest division of the World Ocean—and, in turn, the hydrosphere—covers about 46% of Earth's water surface and about 32% of its total surface area, making it larger than all of Earth's land area combined (148,000,000 square kilometers). The centers of both the Water Hemisphere and the Western Hemisphere are in the Pacific Ocean. Ocean circulation (caused by the Coriolis effect) subdivides it into two largely independent volumes of water, which meet at the equator: the North(ern) Pacific Ocean and South(ern) Pacific Ocean. The Galápagos and Gilbert Islands, while straddling the equator, are deemed wholly within the South Pacific.
    Its mean depth is 4,000 meters (13,000 feet). Challenger Deep in the Mariana Trench, located in the western north Pacific, is the deepest point in the world, reaching a depth of 10,928 meters (35,853 feet). The Pacific also contains the deepest point in the Southern Hemisphere, the Horizon Deep in the Tonga Trench, at 10,823 meters (35,509 feet). The third deepest point on Earth, the Sirena Deep, is also located in the Mariana Trench.
    The western Pacific has many major marginal seas, including the South China Sea, the East China Sea, the Sea of Japan, the Sea of Okhotsk, the Philippine Sea, the Coral Sea, and the Tasman Sea.

    Fish are an important economic asset in the Pacific. The shallower shoreline waters of the continents and the more temperate islands yield herring, salmon, sardines, snapper, swordfish, and tuna, as well as shellfish.

  • Exciting adventures around the 18m tidal range in the Bay of Fundy

    44:01

    The province of New Brunswick on Canada's east coast was once named after the Guelph royal house (Brunswick), but has been shaped by immigrants from all over the world. Today, New Brunswick is the only officially bilingual province in Canada, where both English and French are spoken. New Brunswick and the Bay of Fundy reveal a very different Canada, with endearing and sometimes quirky inhabitants and a spectacular bay that is one of the seven natural wonders of North America. This documentary brings together the most amazing stories across all four seasons.

    Canada as you've never seen it before. New Brunswick is a region of extremes. The Bay of Fundy has the highest tidal range in the world. Here, the 18-meter-deep ocean actually dries up twice a day. The whimsical title of the annual ten-kilometer race on the ocean floor, in which participants have good reason to reach the finish line on time, is then also called Just like Moses (as Moses once did). For safety's sake, however, there are also divers as course marshals.

    The constant rise and fall of the sea water regularly washes spectacular finds from the earth's early history out of the cliffs, fossils up to 300 million years old.

    Even though the coast of New Brunswick is rocky, wine is grown here on a grand scale. Not least an ice wine particularly appreciated by gourmets. The grapes are harvested after the first heavy snowfalls of winter, but have received sufficient sunshine during the warm summer months.

    The land is sparsely populated, and the people here are of a very special breed. In the fall, you can paddle around in pumpkins at high tide in the place where the race was held in the summer. The largest pumpkins in the world, weighing up to 500 kilograms, grow here. Hollowed out and colorfully painted, they serve as a racing boat in the big Pumpkin Race. Up to four people squeeze into a pumpkin and hope not to capsize. Not so easy.

    One of the many inhabited islands is completely surrounded by U.S. territory. If you want to shop, you have to go through customs twice, but the import and export of fresh fruit and vegetables is prohibited.

  • Alpine Meltdown – Just a Few Degrees More - The Secrets of Nature

    49:38

    The climate is changing, global temperatures are rising. The impact is already apparent, especially in the mountains - but also in the lowlands. The permafrost zone is movng higher, and the masses of snowmelt sweeping down from the glaciers are increasing year by year. Rivers roar into powerful floods and dwindle to a trickle within minutes. “Alpine Meltdown” takes us to a future world, incorporating the changes that have already occurred and pursuing the question: how will alpine landscapes look – and what animals will they still protect - at the end of the 21st Century?

  • Exploring Lord Howe Island: What Lies Between Australia And New Zealand | TRACKS

    52:09

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    A place of biological superlatives with a flora and fauna that have only just begun to be researched: Lord Howe Island, between Australia and New Zealand. This is the first documentary on what may be the most isolated nature reserve on the planet.

    TRACKS publishes unique, unexpected and untold stories from across the world every week.

    From Lord Howe Island- Pacific Eden
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    Content licensed from ZDF to Little Dot Studios.

    Any queries, please contact us at:
    owned-enquiries@littledotstudios.com

  • Wildest Islands of Indonesia - Series 1 - Episode 4 of 5: Secret Worlds

    43:52

    ***I do not own any video or sound footage displayed in this documentary***

    Wildest Islands of Indonesia: Series 1

    The Wildest Islands of Indonesia showcases the beautiful Indonesian islands that remain a wild paradise of giant flowers and coral gardens, of dragons, tigers, giant apes and glorious birds of paradise. Fifteen percent of the entire world's species are found in this unique region. These islands not only harbour smaller animals, but also a unique species of elephant and a crab that measures almost a metre wide. This series explores the incredible wildlife of this extraordinary environment and reveals the remarkable ways in which life has been created, adapted and re-born over millions of years. These creatures have learnt to thrive and capitalise on some of the most powerful rainstorms on the planet, as well as uniquely adapt to the volcanic activity that constantly poses a threat to their existence.

    4/5 Secret Worlds

    From deep below the ocean surface, to the vaulted canopies of Borneo's tallest trees, discover the hidden worlds of some of the planet's most fascinating creatures.

    Host: Paul McGann
    Published and CopyRight owned by: Discovery Channel

  • Wildlife Australia: Kangaroos | Free Documentary Nature

    52:00

    Wildlife Australia - Episode 3: Kangaroos | Free Wildlife Documentary

    Watch 'Wildlife Predators: Crocodiles, Alligators, Caimans & Gharials':

    Gracefully bounding across the outback, kangaroos are the essence of Australia.
    JUST KANGAROOS delves into the lives of these unusual marsupials whose
    extraordinary looks and incredible agility have captivated the world for centuries. At
    the head of the family is the mighty Red Kangaroo, the largest of more than 50
    species; a mammal able to leap over six metres in a single hop. Discover the secrets
    of their infamous pouches, be amazed by their natural boxing prowess and gain
    insight into what these power plays mean within a Kangaroo mob. Head into the
    forests to meet some lesser known examples, such as Tree Kangaroos. Understand
    their cultural significance and ecological importance. Admire their ingenious array of
    survival skills that have allowed these iconic creatures to conquer one of the
    harshest environments on the planet.

    ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬

    Subscribe Free Documentary - Nature Channel for free:
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    #FreeDocumentaryNature #Documentary #Kangaroos
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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.

  • Lake Constance - Wilderness on the Water

    51:08

    No other European destination has as many incoming and out-going flights as Lake Constance: it's the main hub for migratory birds in Western Europe. Over 300 different species pass through every year: that's more than a quarter of a million birds. Lake Constance is so large that, standing on one shore, the Earth's curvature prevents you seeing the opposite bank.

  • Aboboreira | The Living Mountain Range - Nature Documentary: Portugal

    22:00

    In the north of Portugal there's a natural treasure few people know of. For millennia Serra da Aboboreira has seen Men and Nature coexist. Scattered through it's plateau there are almost 40 pre-historic tumuli; and it's among them that the majestic montagu's harrier has come all the way from Africa to breed.

  • CANARY ISLAND The Best and Breathaking Nature // The Island of the Dogs

    11:55

    Canary Islands, Spanish Islas Canarias, comunidad autónoma (autonomous community) of Spain, consisting of an archipelago in the Atlantic Ocean, the nearest island being 67 miles (108 km) off the northwest African mainland.
    Most of the Canary Islands are safe and well-populated, even at night, but use common sense and don't stray into deserted areas on your own. Although the crime rate is low, petty thefts do occur so make sure you use your hotel safe and don't leave valuables unattended by the pool or on the beach.
    If you've been asking yourself after which animals are the Canary Islands named, then you'll be interested to know that the name for the islands actually came from the Latin term for the island, Insula Canaria, meaning 'Island of the Dogs'.
    The best times to visit the Canary Islands are between March and May and from September to November. Winter and summer bring loads of tourists, which make accommodations more expensive and more difficult to find.

    NOTE: Filipino nationals who are ordinary passport holders are required to apply for a Visa to enter the Schengen area. Filipino official or diplomatic passport holders do not need a visa to travel to Spain. Visas are not issued on the day of the application. Short stay visa application may be processed in 3-5 working days.

    #canaryisland#islandofthedogs#bestandbreathakingnatureofcanaryisland#doesfilipinoneedvisatocanaryisland#filipinotouristouristtocanaryisland#filipinoneedsvisaincanaryisland#schengenvisa#visa#canaryislandissafe#insulacanaria#canarias#spain#europe

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  • Seismic Swarm Under La Cumbre Volcano, La Palma, Canary Islands = A Mega-Tsunami Warning! = Science

    15:05

    Strong earthquake swarm under Cumbre Vieja volcano, Canary Islands
    La Palma volcano (Canary Islands): strong seismic swarm suggests magma intruding at depth
    Live Seismic Data From Canary Islands
    Deep earthquake swarm under La Cumbre volcano Dec 25th 2020
    Eruptive History of La Palma
    Cumbre Vieja Volcano -- Potential collapse and tsunami at La Palma, Canary Islands
    La Palma Mega Tsunami.mov
    Earthquake Swarm Under La Cumbre Volcano, La Palma, Canary Islands = A Mega-Tsunami Warning!! December 2020

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  • VOLCANO-Tourism and GEO-Sites in the CANARY ISLANDS

    49:13

    Introduction to GEO- and VOLCANO- Tourism in the Canary Islands. PART 2: Main Geo-Sites on Lanzarote and Tenerife, with special emphasis on the Timanfaya and Teide National Parks.

    MORE INFO:




    Big Thank You to Juan Carlos Carracedo and Roger Trensd for illustration support.

  • Triumph of the Tomato - The Secrets of the Nature

    48:46

    The original Peruvian tomat’l – swollen fruit– was yellow and the Conquistadores prized it for its blossom. But in Europe under the Spanish sun its lycopene went wild; rounded and red, it became irresistible. In Austria they still call it the paradise fruit, and in Italy the golden apple. This was surely the real forbidden fruit in the world’s first seduction! Today’s obsession with shape, size and long shelf–life has reduced the once glorious tomato to mushy tastelessness. But the counter–revolution has started! From tomato grower Erich Stekovics with his 3,200 varieties stored in nylon stockings, to tomato tsarina Irina Zacharias, saved by the red fruit after the fall of Communism. From the pizza that boosted Queen Margarita’s sex life to Chinese Tomato King Li Jingfu’s 32 new strains, cross–bred to feed his fellow countrymen and Joe Cocker, who serenades the crimson fruit and knows it’s Blues they like best. This film squeezes inside the tomato – literally – to show how it manages to make itself irresistible. You’ll understand why people go crazy at tomato festivals in Spain and Italy – and you may realize you have never, ever tasted a real tomato – yet!

  • The Holy Land

    57:19

    A two-part survey of wildlife inhabiting The Holy Land opens with an exploration of the rugged terrain of Israel's Negev Desert. Observed: Dorcas gazelles, carpet vipers, pale agamas and common shrews.

  • The Guanche People: Canary Islands - Taino & Arawak Ancestors - History, Culture & Affiliations

    38:38

    This is a video for The Guanche People.., from the Canary Islands, who are ancestors of the Taino & Arawak Peoples.., with info. about their history, culture & affiliations. There are also more videos in this channel for: The Arawak People, The Taino People, The Inca Empire (2), The Mayan People, The Aztec Empire (2), The Mapuche People, The Thembu People.. and for over 230 more North & South American Tribes & First Nations.

    ==========

    The Guanche People were the original Indigenous People of the Canary Islands. In 2017, the first genome-wide data from the Guanches confirmed a North African origin and that they were genetically most similar to ancient North African Berber Peoples of the nearby, North African mainland. It is believed, that they arrived on the archipelago some time in the first millennium BCE.

    When Christopher Columbus strode ashore in the Bahamas and West Indies on October 12th 1492, he famously called the Indigenous People that he met: “Indians.” Columbus may have called the Peoples of the New World: “Indians”, but really, they were mostly Guanche People, Arawak People and Taino People. He named them: Indians, simply because, their skin colour reminded him of East Indian Peoples. It had little nothing to do with the fact, that they were in the West Indies (Indos), as that name wasn't applied to this region, until many years later. Columbus never even made it to the North-American (Turtle Island) continent. And if he world have,he would have still discovered nothing. Turtle Island was always here and so were all the Indigenous Peoples.

    -------------------------------------------------

    I claim no ownership of any of the clips, video and music expressed in this video...and employ my borrowing of them with much respect and thanks. Credits are also given at the end of the videos, as well as below. ****No personal monetization is being done with this video, by me, nor am I receiving any other benefits from any of these videos. They are meant for all, to heal, teach, discuss, inspire and inform and share. No theft and/or disrespect is intended. I post all of these videos, with love and respect.

    -------------------------------

    Many Thanks & Much Respect To: Many Thanks & Much Respect To: The Guanche People..; En.Wikipedia.Org..; DWHAuthor.WordPress.com..; Sarah Lopez Productions..; CANCION FOLCO'RICA..; GABRIELA MARRONE..; THE RELAXED GUY..; DIA De CANARIAS..; JAMES HORNER..; ANDREA VALERI.. and to all the other brothers and sisters who have contributed to this video, in any way.

    Chi Miigwetch!.. Many Blessings & Thanks..!

    *Set video to 960 X 540p HD, for best viewing.
    (480P - You-Tube)

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