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The Baltic forest and moorland

  • The Baltic forest and moorland

    48:01

    The wide, often untouched wilderness of the Baltic hinterland is home to many animals. More than 350 brown bears live in the primeval forests of Alutaguse. In the spring, the Soomaa National Park transforms into a huge lake. Europe's widest waterfall is located in Latvia. In the beginning of May, vimba bream follow the course of the River Venta. The hardly 50-centimetre-long fish have to overcome a 400-metre-long rock barrier in order to reach their spawning grounds.
    The Baltics are rich in superlatives: a fifth of the world's spotted eagle stocks breed here. One of the largest courtship arenas for snipes is located here in the floodplains of Latvia. More than 1000 wolves go on the hunt in Latvia's forests. Lithuania is the land of storks - with over 13.000 pairs, no other region in the Baltic States has more white storks.

  • The Baltic coast

    48:01

    This episode presents the natural beauty of the shifting sand dunes of the Curonian Spit, the romantic beaches of the Latvian Baltic Sea and the island worlds of Estonia. Time and again, this deserted and almost untouched nature fascinates. In the winter, ringed seals give birth to their young on the pack ice. In the spring, Konik wild horse stallions fight fierce battles amongst themselves, while colourful European rollers fly through the dune forests. Lynxes wander through the coastal forests and in the orchid meadows turncoats and hoopoes find more than enough food. On the islands around Saaremaa in Estonia, grey seals hunt for fish. They share the archipelago with Europe’s largest tern, the Caspian tern.

  • Eastern Europes Baltic forest and moorland wildlife

    4:56

    The wide, often untouched wilderness of the Baltic hinterland is home to many animals. More than 350 brown bears live in the primeval forests of Alutaguse. In the spring, the Soomaa National Park transforms into a huge lake. Europe's widest waterfall is located in Latvia. In the beginning of May, vimba bream follow the course of the River Venta. The hardly 50-centimetre-long fish have to overcome a 400-metre-long rock barrier in order to reach their spawning grounds.
    The Baltics are rich in superlatives: a fifth of the world's spotted eagle stocks breed here. One of the largest courtship arenas for snipes is located here in the floodplains of Latvia. More than 1000 wolves go on the hunt in Latvia's forests. Lithuania is the land of storks - with over 13.000 pairs, no other region in the Baltic States has more white storks.

  • The Sava Floodplains - Croatias secret paradise

    50:49

    Every year, in the middle of Croatia, it's the same story: after the annual snowmelt, a huge flood wave spills out of the Alps toward Zagreb and Belgrade. This leads to an increase in the River Sava's water levels of some ten meters. The contents of more than ten billion bathtubs floods an area the size of Lake Constance, often for months on end, yet still the Croatian and Serbian capital is spared a flood disaster. One of the reasons for this is the fact that the Sava is able to flow unhindered. The annual floods not only create a natural retention reservoir for flood control: alongside the Sava lies a natural paradise, unique in Central Europe. In the species-rich, alluvial flood forests of the last major meadow landscapes of the continent, enormous predatory fish like the catfish lie in wait for prey.

    The fertile floodplains of the Sava are an important resting place for more than 240 bird species, including Hoopoe, great crested Grebe, little Egret, common snipe and pied Avocet. Old, domestic livestock breeds like the Turopolje pig and Posavina horse spend almost the entire year in the floodplains. They appreciate the alluvial meadows, keep puddles and mudholes open whilst wallowing and, as living lawnmowers, they ensure that the moist meadows aren't transformed into dense oak forests. Thanks to this traditional pasture farming, more than 700 pairs of white stork alone breed in the Lonjsko Polje National Park. The Sava Floodplains allow us to glance into the past of our continent and at the same time, illustrate just how flood protection for major towns can be perfected.

  • Idyllic Poland - From the Masuria to the beaches of the Baltic Sea

    43:00

    The world‘s best helicopter camera system - the Cineflex Camera - was used for this documentary and delivered fantastic images in HD quality, revealing the surprisingly diverse landscapes and fascinating towns of Poland from a bird‘s eye view of Poland‘s medieval towns, the modern silhouette of Warsaw, the untouched nature of the border regions between east and west, the coasts to the north and the mountain ranges of the south.

  • National Geographic Wild - Wildest Europe Forests & Woodlands - BBC Documentary History

    43:51

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    National Geographic (formerly National Geographic Channel and also commercially abbreviated and trademarked as Nat Geo) is an American digital cable and satellite television channel that is owned by National Geographic Partners, majority-owned by 21st Century Fox with the remainder owned by the National Geographic Society.

    The channel airs non-fiction television programs produced by National Geographic and other production companies. Like History and Discovery Channel, the channel features documentaries with factual content involving nature, science, culture, and history, plus some reality and pseudo-scientific entertainment programming. Its primary sister network worldwide, including the United States, is Nat Geo Wild, which focuses on animal-related programming, including the popular Dog Whisperer with Cesar Millan.

    As of February 2015, National Geographic Channel is available to approximately 86,144,000 pay television households (74% of households with television) in the United States.

  • The Baltic Forest: A Home for many Brown Bears

    48:01

    The wide, often untouched wilderness of the Baltic hinterland is home to many animals. More than 350 brown bears live in the primeval forests of Alutaguse. In the spring, the Soomaa National Park transforms into a huge lake. Europe's widest waterfall is located in Latvia. In the beginning of May, vimba bream follow the course of the River Venta. The hardly 50-centimetre-long fish have to overcome a 400-metre-long rock barrier in order to reach their spawning grounds.
    The Baltics are rich in superlatives: a fifth of the world's spotted eagle stocks breed here. One of the largest courtship arenas for snipes is located here in the floodplains of Latvia. More than 1000 wolves go on the hunt in Latvia's forests. Lithuania is the land of storks - with over 13.000 pairs, no other region in the Baltic States has more white storks.

  • The Baltic Coast: Wild Animal Paradise | Free Documentary Nature

    48:01

    This documentary presents the natural beauty of the shifting sand dunes of the Curonian Spit, the romantic beaches of the Latvian Baltic Sea and the island worlds of Estonia. Time and again, this deserted and almost untouched nature fascinates. In the winter, ringed seals give birth to their young on the pack ice. In the spring, Konik wild horse stallions fight fierce battles amongst themselves, while colourful European rollers fly through the dune forests. Lynxes wander through the coastal forests and in the orchid meadows turncoats and hoopoes find more than enough food. On the islands around Saaremaa in Estonia, grey seals hunt for fish. They share the archipelago with Europe’s largest tern, the Caspian tern.

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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.

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  • National Geographic Wild - Wildest Europe Forests & Woodlands - BBC Documentary History

    1:22:11

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  • National Geographic Wild - Wildest Europe Forests & Woodlands - BBC Documentary History

    1:13:06

  • Traveling the Baltic Countries From Lithuania to Latvia

    14:15

    An interesting day in the Baltic countries of Europe traveling by bus from Vilnius, Lithuania to Riga, Latvia.
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    Gabriel is a world traveler and travel writer who has been adventuring around the world off and on since his first trip to Europe in the summer of 1990 when he was 18 years old. He is author of Gabe's Guide to Budget Travel, Following My Thumb and several other books available on Amazon.com and elsewhere.

    Thanks a lot for watching and safe journeys!


    Traveling the Baltic Countries From Lithuania to Latvia

  • Full Documentary: Wolves in Forest One of the Best Documentaries

    1:33:03

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  • The Baltics: Untouched Animal Paradise | Free Documentary Nature

    48:01

    The wide, often untouched wilderness of the Baltic hinterland is home to many animals. More than 350 brown bears live in the primeval forests of Alutaguse. In the spring, the Soomaa National Park transforms into a huge lake. Europe's widest waterfall is located in Latvia. In the beginning of May, vimba bream follow the course of the River Venta. The hardly 50-centimetre-long fish have to overcome a 400-metre-long rock barrier in order to reach their spawning grounds.
    The Baltics are rich in superlatives: a fifth of the world's spotted eagle stocks breed here. One of the largest courtship arenas for snipes is located here in the floodplains of Latvia. More than 1000 wolves go on the hunt in Latvia's forests. Lithuania is the land of storks - with over 13.000 pairs, no other region in the Baltic States has more white storks.

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    #FreeDocumentaryNature #Documentary #Baltics
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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.

  • Wild Amazon Documentary HD

    44:54

  • Estonias enchanted islands - Kihnu, Hiiumaa, Saaremaa & Co

    44:00

    Kihnu is one of 19 inhabited Estonian islands. When the women there ride motorcycles in colourful skirts, it is summer. Thanks to its remoteness, charming traditions have been preserved here. More than 2,000 islands belong to Estonia, none is like the other, each with its own character. Most of them were military restricted areas during the Soviet Union. Of all things, the strict shielding had its good points: beach, forest, juniper groves, they still characterise the landscape of Estonia's enchanted islands.

    Elly Karjam is a multi-jobber: lighthouse keeper, ice-cream producer and contract knitter for the famous Kihnu sweaters. Summer is high season for her: She is expecting guests from the USA, who had their ancestors on Kihnu.

    Birches have to be cut for the so-called viht. This bunch of birch branches is an important accessory for the traditional sauna at midsummer. And the motorcycles in the shed are to be refloated.

    The second largest island in Estonia is Hiiumaa. It was a completely military exclusion zone during the Soviet Union. Visitors were not allowed, boats were locked away overnight, beaches were guarded. The fear that people could flee to Finland or Sweden was too great. This Sleeping Beauty hibernation has preserved nature, until today Hiiumaa is the most densely forested region in Estonia.

    The trees have released creativity in Jaan Alliksoo: He uses jetsam and wood to construct bizarre buildings. In the meantime a whole fantastic village has been created, in the centre a spectacular replica of the Eiffel Tower in Paris. He is currently tuning his Jaanmobil: a racing car made entirely of juniper, the cypress of the north.

    For Indrek Kääramees, Hiiumaa means the world. He sings about it in his sailor songs. Now a world tour is also on the cards: For the band's tenth anniversary, the fisherman from Orjaku is going to the other end of his world, to Kalana, an incredible 50 kilometers away.

    Kassari, the wild and romantic archipelago off Hiiumaa, is the workplace of Triinu Schneider. Her job is to look after the horse kindergarten and to drive small groups of young horses from one island to another. This is an action on behalf of the EU against the reforestation of the archipelago.

    On Saaremaa, the largest Estonian island, less than 14 people per square kilometer live. But for a few years now, young people have been coming back, creating their own jobs. Mihkel Tamm and Grete Riim from Tallinn have come up with a start-up that solves two problems of their home island at once: With straws made of reed they not only fight the reeds, but also the plastic flood.

  • Wild Alaska- Full Documentary

    25:01

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    Alaska, at the northernmost tip of America. 1,530,700 square kilometres encompassing more than one half of the protected lands of the United States, make this country’s 49th state a natural paradise.
    Alaska is divided into three large regions: the mountains of the Pacific along the meridional coast, the central plains and plateaus bathed by the Yukon River and the northern slope or septentrional arctic zone, a land of ice, cold and tundra.
    The climatic conditions of the extreme north are very harsh. The summers have no night-time; they are cool and short, while the winters are long, dark and very cold. For eight months of the year the average temperatures are below 0ºC. These regions are the domain of the tundra, a word taken from the Finnish “tunturi” which means “treeless plain”. Under the surface layer, the subsoil remains frozen all year long. This permafrost precludes the development of trees and the only vegetation supported are small creeping plants, low-growing shrubs, herbaceous plants, mosses and lichens.
    Further inland, the change in vegetation marks the border between the tundra and the conifers of the taiga forest. This is a transitional strip of land where many of the tree species are shrub sized due to the tense conditions under which they develop, while the shrubs, lichens and mosses of the tundra persist.


    The tundra’s harsh winter climate has also forced the animals inhabiting the region to develop survival strategies and the species must choose from three alternatives: they either migrate to avoid the winter, hide themselves away until the warm weather arrives or confront the climate openly with special physiological adaptations.

    Musk deer fall within the last group. They have short legs, sturdy bodies and a layer of thick, long hair which minimises the loss of body heat. They also have a subcutaneous fat layer which builds up during the summer months and is used as an energy reserve during the long winter season.


    The arrival of the thaw is the commencement of a period of abundance.
    The animals come out of their winter lethargy, there are new pastures for herbivores to graze on and the entire community finds food easily.
    Spring is also the time when many animals bring their young into the world. Some, such as the caribou, migrate from the taiga to the northern tundra, while others such as the wapiti remain under the shelter of the conifer forest taking advantage of the explosion of vegetable matter to replenish the fat lost during the winter.
    In early June, Alaskan rivers are the scene of the arrival of different species of salmon, thousands of which return from their stay in the ocean to spawn and die in the waters where they were born.


    Alaska is a land of bears. There are between 4,000 and 6,000 polar bears, more than 50,000 black bears and between 35,000 and 45,000 brown bears which, although they belong to the same species as the European brown bear, are larger in America. Here in Alaska the subspecies known as the Kodiak bear is the largest of them all; an animal which can grow as tall as 4 metres and weight up to 1,200 kilos.
    The mountains play an important role in the water cycle and therefore in the gradual transformation of the landscape.

    The fishing and forest industry are the two pillars of the state’s economy which are directly dependent on nature. Several fishing villages in the fjords live on the salmon they fish and therefore on the ecological health of the water and marine beds. It was only thanks to government assistance that they were able to survive the years following the Exxon Valdez tragedy and even today they note that the ecosystem has not fully recovered.
    When the base of the ecological chain is damaged, the entire system suffers the consequences. The most visible animals such as fish or fowl return gradually, but without the basis of the food pyramid their populations decrease and the animals are weaker and less developed.

    Alaska is privileged to have a low population density. It is therefore one of the last virgin territories where nature is still seen in its wild state. But it is a fragile paradise floating amidst a great oil reserve, making its future dependent on man taking the correct actions. It will be necessary for an understanding and appreciation of the incalculable ecological value of this land to take precedence over quick economic profits in order for Alaska to continue as the final frontier for future generations.

  • Amazing Animals Hidden Deep in the Jungle - Nature Documentary 2017

    43:11

  • Wildest Islands of Indonesia - Series 1 - Episode 5 of 5: Dragons Domain

    43:53

    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.

    5/5 Dragons Domain

    Indonesia's heat enables its reptilian residents to thrive. From the forest canopy to the coral-filled seas, how have these habitats become a dragon's domain?

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

  • National geographic - Strange Things In the Amazon Forest - BBC wildlife animal documentary

    1:9:03

    National geographic - Strange Things In the Amazon Forest - BBC wildlife animal documentary
    The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. States or departments in four nations contain Amazonas in their names. The Amazon represents over half of the planet's remaining rainforests, and comprises the largest and most biodiverse tract of tropical rainforest in the world, with an estimated 390 billion individual trees divided into 16,000 species.

  • Appalachia - The Endless Forest - The Secrets of Nature

    52:11

    This film explores the hidden worlds of these remote valleys, and uncovers a wealth of nature, from bears and salamanders to vultures and flying squirrels. But human culture here is as rich as the natural history.

  • Wild Balkans - The Secrets of Nature

    51:08

    Wolves hunt their prey in the valleys between high-ranging dunes, bears and lynxes wander through dense primeval forest, and the big lakes are a magnet for hundreds of bird species. That is the so-called “Balkan”. Today the “Balkans” stand for a Europe that hardly exists elsewhere.

  • Wild Poland | Nature Documentary HD

    48:03

  • Tasmania - Paradise at the End of the World - The Secrets of Nature

    49:44

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    It was only two hundred years ago that Tasmania was a British colony known as Van Diemens Land -- and so remote that its only use was as a penal settlement for the most hardened criminals. Times have definitely changed, yet that remote untamed island of history is never far away.

    Today Hobart, the capital of Tasmania, is a bustling modern city and busy port. Mount Wellington rises straight out of the city to more than 1200 metres. It's possible-- in just a little over half an hour - to drive from a city centre restaurant to a wilderness where you could freeze to death. Even in summer snow can fall here. To the people of Hobart, this place is simply The Mountain - a finger of a vast and trackless wilderness pointing right at the heart of the city -- so it's not surprising that Tasmania's wild heritage plays a central role in the lives of the island's human inhabitants.

  • 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

  • Islands of Europe National Geographic Documentary HD 2017

    43:36

    Europe's Wild Islands [National Geographic Documentary HD 2017]

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  • Wild River Journeys: Clutha | Wild River Journeys | Real Wild

    42:55

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  • Alpine Lakes Quiet Beauty - The Secrets of Nature

    48:34

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    Springs, streams, ponds, lakes and rivers have forged our landscape over thousands of years.

    The film retraces the water's journey - from the glacier down into the valley, through the mountains to its source, illustrating the beauty of natural, smaller lakes in Austria with their fascinating world of flora and fauna and tells the story of enchanted cliffs, a spectacular underwater world, dragons, ancient species of fish, as well as of speleologists and modern science.

  • Wild 2016 HD Documentary Planet Earth II The Secret Forest Russia

    1:23:27

  • Coast to Coast 06 -- The Baltic Coast, Germany | euromaxx

    5:16

    Germany's Baltic coast is a popular holiday destination with fine sandy beaches and quiet nature reserves. Many of the resorts along this stretch of coastline were in the former East Germany. Since the fall of the wall they have been restored to their former glory and have become popular with visitors from home and abroad.

  • Giant Python Invader | Austin Stevens Adventures | E04 | Free Documentary Nature

    50:01

    Giant Python Invader: Austin ventures through Florida’s Everglades in search of a giant alien invader. Burmese pythons are thriving in this area… and Austin wants to see them in action. Despite their growing numbers (pythons have no natural predators in the Everglades) these colossal predators are extremely difficult to find.

    Austin paddles through alligator-infested swamps, navigates razor-sharp sawgrass, and takes an airboat ride with a native-American – all to locate a potential python site. When he sees a baby python born in the wild, Austin has proof the species is multiplying. And he knows he’s hot on the trail of pythons. Finally, Austin reaches the Cypress swamp where he locates a ten-foot python that he must wrestle under control.

    Also in this episode… Austin catches an enormous Florida snapping turtle, tackles a feisty alligator, and meets up with a possum in distress.

    Did you know…?
    • Faster in water than on land, pythons can remain submerged for 30 minutes at a time.
    • A full-grown Burmese python can easily swallow an alligator… Or an entire adult human.
    • Pythons never stop growing, reaching up to 27 feet and weighing hundreds of pounds.
    • Introduced to new habitats by the pet trade, Burmese pythons are eating Florida’s local wildlife onto the endangered species list.
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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.

  • Cocos Island - The mysterious island in the Pacific - FULL VERSION!!

    43:16

    Unfortunately, the previously uploaded version was not complete: It aborts in minute 22. Here finally is the complete documentary.
    Have fun with it! :)

    Coconut Island protrudes from the Pacific Ocean as the peak of a lone volcano, far off the Costa Rican coast. At the end of the 18th century, the English author Robert Louis Stevenson is said to have received the inspiration for his novel „Treasure Island“ here.

    The tiny island comprises just 25 sqm² and is covered by an impenetrable jungle. Numerous streams, waterfalls and gorges epitomise the world‘s largest uninhabited rain forest island. Due to its isolation, unique flora and fauna have developed here. Today, as a national park and world natural heritage, the island is closely supervised by park rangers.

    The outstanding underwater world surrounding the island abounds with marine fauna of every description. Hardly any other destination is as well-known for its countless large fish varieties, especially hammerhead, reef and offshore sharks. The film‘s author submerged to depths up to 400 meters on board the „Deep Sea“, a modern research submarine. During the dive, he ucceeded in shooting material of rare deep sea fish and shark species, which have never before been sighted near Coconut Island.

  • Tallinn - An insight into the culture of Estonias capital city

    45:11

    The Estonian capital Tallinn stands for innovation and modern zeitgeist. Hardly any other metropolis has developed quite so fast in the past years as Tallinn. And still, the Estonians are unwilling to part with their traditions.

    We meet with old minstrels, who, with instruments from the Middle Ages celebrate their customs and traditions.

    We all know coffee-to-go, but in Tallinn you can have sauna-to-go. Whoever fancies a sweat bath in their lunch break just calls Hake and his rolling sauna mobile.

    Then there is Dimitri, who once fled from the Russians and was made to feel at home in Estonia; out of gratitude, he built an entire, unique church with his bare hands.

    The group Heartattack is one of Estonia's newcomer bands and mix Estonian Folklore with pop music. A concept that has become popular across the whole of Europe. Their goal: to play a concert once in every country of the world.

  • National Geographic Documentary - Secrets In the Amazon RainForest - Wild Amazon

    44:43

    The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. States or departments in four nations contain Amazonas in their names. The Amazon represents over half of the planet's remaining rainforests,[1] and comprises the largest and most biodiverse tract of tropical rainforest in the world, with an estimated 390 billion individual trees divided into 16,000 species.[2]
    The rainforest likely formed during the Eocene era. It appeared following a global reduction of tropical temperatures when the Atlantic Ocean had widened sufficiently to provide a warm, moist climate to the Amazon basin. The rainforest has been in existence for at least 55 million years, and most of the region remained free of savanna-type biomes at least until the current ice age, when the climate was drier and savanna more widespread.[4][5]

    Following the Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction event, the extinction of the dinosaurs and the wetter climate may have allowed the tropical rainforest to spread out across the continent. From 66–34 Mya, the rainforest extended as far south as 45°. Climate fluctuations during the last 34 million years have allowed savanna regions to expand into the tropics. During the Oligocene, for example, the rainforest spanned a relatively narrow band. It expanded again during the Middle Miocene, then retracted to a mostly inland formation at the last glacial maximum.[6] However, the rainforest still managed to thrive during these glacial periods, allowing for the survival and evolution of a broad diversity of species.[7]
    During the mid-Eocene, it is believed that the drainage basin of the Amazon was split along the middle of the continent by the Purus Arch. Water on the eastern side flowed toward the Atlantic, while to the west water flowed toward the Pacific across the Amazonas Basin. As the Andes Mountains rose, however, a large basin was created that enclosed a lake; now known as the Solimões Basin. Within the last 5–10 million years, this accumulating water broke through the Purus Arch, joining the easterly flow toward the Atlantic.[8][9]

    There is evidence that there have been significant changes in Amazon rainforest vegetation over the last 21,000 years through the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM) and subsequent deglaciation. Analyses of sediment deposits from Amazon basin paleolakes and from the Amazon Fan indicate that rainfall in the basin during the LGM was lower than for the present, and this was almost certainly associated with reduced moist tropical vegetation cover in the basin.[10] There is debate, however, over how extensive this reduction was. Some scientists argue that the rainforest was reduced to small, isolated refugia separated by open forest and grassland;[11] other scientists argue that the rainforest remained largely intact but extended less far to the north, south, and east than is seen today.[12] This debate has proved difficult to resolve because the practical limitations of working in the rainforest mean that data sampling is biased away from the center of the Amazon basin, and both explanations are reasonably well supported by the available data.

    National Geographic presents Wild Amazon: Cradle of life in HD! Must watch the untold stories behind the great Amazon Rainforest!

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  • Kamchatka WildernessNature DocumentaryHD

    45:18

    Kamchatka a land of fire and ice, the volcanic peninsula of Kamchatka lies in Russia’s far east. With the land constantly being reworked by eruptions and landslides, this far-flung part of the country is dangerous, but incredibly fertile. Heading right into this magical land, this stunning film follows soaring golden eagles, scavenging wolverines, young red foxes and local brown bears partial to a dip in a natural hot spring.

    Ussuriland`s Secret Forest:

    Papua`s Lost Forests:

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    Heart of The Amazon:Chiribiquete:

  • The History of the Baltic Region : Every Year 4-2018 POGKPP

    4:42

    Less people knows about old viking kingdoms in Estonia, or small
    principalities in Latvia or Lithuania. In this video i correct my mistakes in History of Eastern Europe video. Enjoy!

  • Entire History of the Baltic region in one video 0 - 2021 every year

    11:12

    Lietuvos ir Baltijos regiono istorija viename vaizdo įraše. Latvijas un Baltijas reģiona vēsture vienā video. Eesti ja Balti regiooni ajalugu ühes videos

    I made a video that shows entire History of the Baltic region (Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, Belarus, Prussia and Pomerania). I worked a lot with researching all of this, so it would be awsome if you will watch the whole video and subscribe my channel. If you see any mistakes write them below in the comments.

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  • The Baltic Forest: A Home for many Brown Bears, European brown bear

    1:12

    The Baltic Forest: A Home for many Brown Bears
    European brown bear

  • WILDLIFE PHOTOGRAPHY - Brown Bears in Estonia | LOODUSFOTOGRAAFIA - Alutaguse karuvarje

    26:19

    Just before the Midsummer day I went with my camera to Ida-Viru County, into the great boreal forest to photograph the biggest predator in Estonian woods - the brown bear. I spent more than 16 hours in the bear hide and in this video you can watch how I did it, did I see any bears at all and how to photograph the brown bears.

    /

    Vahetult enne Jaanipäeva käisin kaameraga Ida-Virumaal, Alutaguse suurtes põlislaantes, et jäädvustada Eesti metsade suurimat kiskjat - pruunkaru. Viibisin karuonnis ligi 16 tundi ning järgnevast loost saate näha, kuidas mul läks, kas karu tuli ja kuidas see karupildistamine üldse õigupoolest käib!

  • Winter hiking in South Estonia and spending -12C night in a forest hut

    19:07

    I and my good friend Marta went on a winter hike. Before that I had done one winter hike with a bigger group and Marta had done few winter hikes with her friends. But this time it was the first one that we planned and executed all alone. The weather forecast at some point promised -27C cold in the night! We were prepared but fortunately the night time temperatures dropped to about -12C. We walked 10km each day and it was a perfect weekend getaway!

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  • Baltic Culture | Explained by Americans

    19:54

    Baltic Culture | Explained by Americans.

  • Why Do The Baltic & The Balkans Have Similar Names?

    4:35

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    The Baltic… not the Balkans:
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    Lord of the Land Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
    Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License

  • SONY A6300 Cinematic - The Baltics - Estonia, Latvia & Lithuania

    2:01

    14 Days of travel experience in Estonia, Lithuania, Latvia in 2 minutes video!

    Cities I visited: Tallinn, Riga, Vilnius

    While exploring the three Baltic capitals, I made my way through many national park and historic cities. I visited many nature preserve and walked through the trails too!

    Places I liked most:
    Viru Bog and Lahemaa national park (Estonia)
    Turaida Castle and Gauja national park (Sigulda, Latvia)
    Užupis neighbourhood (Lithuania)

    Filmed with Sony Alpha 6300 and edited with Adobe Premiere Pro CC.

  • Cycle the Baltics 2017

    22:18

    Fun cycling holiday through Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania. Good times!

  • Wild Indonesia. E2

    43:34

    Wild Indonesia. Islands of Monsters (National Geographic)

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  • An In-Depth Look at the Catholic Church in Baltic States - ENN 2018-09-21

    4:13

    EWTN Special Correspondent Colm Flynn reports from Estonia, one of the least religious countries in the world, on the history of the Catholic church in the Baltic States ahead of the Pope's visit.

  • Films for the Forest 2018 - Person of the Forest

    16:59

    Description

  • Primeval Beech Forests of the Carpathians and Other Regions of Europe

    7:48

    Movie about the UNESCO World Heritage Nomination process of the Ancient and Primeval Beech Forests of the Carpathians and Other Regions of Europe, which were submitted for the inscription on the World Heritage List in February 2016. The property was inscribed to the World Heritage List in July 2017.

  • Feeling Uncomfortable with Change - Building Cabin in the woods Spirit Forest - S3 -Ep#109

    1:1:10

    Join me for the day as I adjust to the New Spirit Forest, building a cabin. Having issues with some of the changes at Spirit Forest.

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  • Moorland Management - what it is and how does it benefit wildlife in Scotland?

    5:29

    Bert Burnett explains why moor management is good for birds and helps prevent massive wild fires.

  • Moorland Champ

    1:47

    Note: if not in title it means it was recorded on Chocolate Cupcake

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