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The Ends of the Earth - Alaska's Wild Peninsula

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  • The Ends of the Earth - Alaskas Wild Peninsula

    56:37

    The Alaska Peninsula is a cloud-cloaked land of active volcanoes, rolling tundra and the greatest concentration of the largest bears on earth. The writings of naturalist Loren Eiseley inspire this filmic essay on a landscape where bears outnumber people and the sockeye salmon run is the most prolific in the world. At the base of the peninsula lies Katmai National Park, a wilderness larger Yellowstone and Yosemite -- combined. Farther down the peninsula a giant volcanic caldera emerges on the horizon, so remote that more people climb Everest than visit Aniakchak. But Alaska is warming at more than twice the rate of the rest of the planet; The Ends of the Earth, John Grabowska's lyrical film on the Alaska Peninsula, asks how climate change effects will impact this magnificent land of wilderness and wildlife.

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  • 8000 Miles to Alaska: A Journey Along the Longest Border in the World | Free Documentary Nature

    1:13:11

    8000 Miles to Alaska: A Journey Along the Longest Border in the World | Free Documentary Nature

    What is America? Just a huge, spacious and naturally wild country - or is it still a project? And who are the Americans? A torn nation of people without roots and history - or more than all of this? What unites, what divides, what characterises and what changes them? How different are their daily lives, even now, in the icy cold, snowbound winter - depending on whether they live on Maine's remote outer islands, or in arctic Deadhorse, near the Great Lakes or in the prairies of the mid-West, in the Blackfoot reservation in the Rocky Mountains, or on board a yacht from Seattle?

    To discover America's characteristics and their transition - always with a view to the people and how they perceive home - Klaus Scherer travels through his host country on a route hitherto neglected by previous reporters: along the north border. Thus, a program event is created, whose highly visual landscape and nature photographs, along with personal experiences, connect with those we meet, visit and accompany along the way - from the dwarf school on Monehegan Island, to the head gaffer of the Niagara Falls; from wolf and bear monitors in Idaho, to the ice fishers at the Arctic Circle.

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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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  • The Grand Canyon Explained | How the Earth Was Made | Full Documentary | History

    44:22

    The Grand Canyon is nearly 300 miles long and over a mile deep. You could stack four Empire State buildings one on top of the other and they still wouldn't reach the lip of the Canyon. Find out more in Season 2, Episode 1, Grand Canyon. #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.

  • Why No Ones Allowed To Explore The Antarctic

    5:23

    Find out the REAL reasons you're not allowed to go explore the antartica that is the south pole

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    The world’s coldest continent is also one of the most mysterious places on Earth. It’s as unique as it as secretive, and unlike most of the world, you can’t just hop on a flight and tick it off the bucket list. Unless you’re an elite scientist or an emperor penguin, in an effort to protect the area’s biodiversity, regular folk are forbidden to explore the antarctic. Even if you could, good luck overcoming the frostbite-inducing temperatures of nearly -130 degrees Fahrenheit (-90 C). But where did these heavy restrictions come from? It all started when American Navy officer Admiral Byrd put forth plans for a special treaty, one which declared that Antarctica should remain a completely demilitarised zone and devoid of ownership by any one nation...


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  • Skagerrak - Europes Unique Marine Animal Habitat | Free Documentary Nature

    52:52

    Skagerrak - Europe's Unique Marine Animal Habitat | Free Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Vicious Beauties - The Secret World of the Jellyfish' here:

    The strait that connects the North Sea with the Baltic, with depths of over 700 meters, is notorious for its dangerously strong currents. But currents also mean food and therefore nourishment for the large swarms of fish that inhabit the region. The sea grass meadows are comparable with those off the Californian coast.
    Harbour seals, grey seals and orcas hunt here, as do the rare black mouth cat shark and porpoises. Close by, catfish mate, which in itself is quite spectacular and never caught on film in this way before. Lion's mane jellyfish with nettle threads of up to 30 meters in length make their way through the open sea.
    Skagerrak's coastal regions are amongst the most beautiful and varied in Europe and boast one of the world's great bird paradises. Oystercatchers, sandwich and arctic terns are more plentiful here than anywhere else in Europe. The infinitely long dune landscape of the Skagerrak, is Denmark's answer to the skerries of the Swedish and Norwegian coasts.
    Large seal colonies can be found in the isolation of the small, picturesque islands and one can come face to face with the animals. In this rough, yet infinitely beautiful landscape, the many streams and rivers that open out into the Skagerrak, are quite remarkable. We accompany salmon in an equally beautiful river landscape and meet with ospreys and sea eagles and eventually come face to face with a brown bear mother and her little ones.

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  • Scientists Dug the Deepest Hole But Something Broke Their Drill

    10:02

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    The Guinness World Records award for the deepest human invasion into the Earth's crust goes to the Kola Superdeep Borehole. Its depth is 7.4 mi. You can find it in the icy part of Russia where the winter temperature of -40°F is a common thing. Local scientists started to dig it in the 1970s. The grand plan was to reach the depth of 9.3 mi. It was a purely scientific project to study the Earth's crust and maybe get to the hot mantle.

    Up to the depth of 4.3 mi, the drill easily coped with granite rock. Then, denser layers came and broke the drill. The scientists had to change the drilling pattern. In the end, it resembled a tree with many branches. The deeper it went, the hotter it became. The temperature went up to 350°F. The equipment was constantly out of order and work was stopped completely in 1992. The place is now abandoned, overgrown with moss and rust. But it has its fair share of myths surrounding it too...

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    TIMESTAMPS:
    The Kola Superdeep Borehole 0:06
    A hole in the bottom of the ocean 3:46
    The enchanting brilliance of diamonds 5:13
    The longest oil wells 6:25
    The largest diamond in North America 7:06
    The deepest water well in the world 8:14
    The deepest underground station 8:35
    The deepest point in the ocean 8:54
    How to dig water? 9:32

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • Our Planet | Frozen Worlds | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

    53:32

    Experience our planet's natural beauty and examine how climate change impacts all living creatures in this ambitious documentary of spectacular scope.

    In this episode: On the unforgiving frontier of climate change, polar bears, walruses, seals and penguins find their icy Edens in peril.

    For more about Frozen Worlds please visit

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    US Rating: TV-PG. Parental guidance suggested.

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    Our Planet | Frozen Worlds | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

  • Wildlife Instincts: The Dangerous & Deadly Journey of the Florida Mullet | Free Documentary Nature

    50:15

    Wildlife Instincts - Episode 8: The Dangerous, Deadly Journey of the Florida Mullet

    Watch 'Wildlife Instincts - Episode 1' here:

    Every autumn, Florida’s sun kissed coastline plays host to a magnificent spectacle: Driven by instinct, millions of mullet leave their sheltered freshwater inlets to embark on a journey of epic proportions. The giant swirling mullet mass must endure predatory fish, birds, toxic algal blooms and hurricanes to make it out to the deep ocean to spawn the next generation.

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  • OFF GRID WILDERNESS LIVING - What We Do at Night | HÜGELKULTUR RAISED BED FOREST GARDEN - Ep. 122

    48:55

    OFF GRID WILDERNESS LIVING - What We Do at Night | PERMACULTURE HÜGELKULTUR GARDEN BEGINS - Ep. 122 -

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  • The remote ghost town that put Alaska on the map - BBC REEL

    6:38

    It was once a booming mining town in the early 20th Century. Now the remnants of Kennecott remain surprisingly preserved, perched on the mountains of the Alaskan wilderness.

    Only around 200 people still live in and around the area, embracing the isolation of one of the most remote ghost towns in the world.


    Video by Matt Dworzańczyk

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

    48:07

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

  • Incredible Recent Discoveries in Antarctica!

    11:14

    The Moon rotates around the Earth at about the same speed, as it does around its axis, that’s why we can only see one side of it. It means that 41% of its surface hasn’t been explored yet! This fact surprises many people, as we are used to thinking that we know everything about all things in the world. While even our own planet remains a mystery to us.

  • This Star Will Explode Soon And Youll See It on Earth

    10:18

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    All the stars we see, including our Sun, are in a balance of powers. Stars are very heavy objects, so they have strong gravity, which presses them from the outside and makes them shrink. But inside a star, while it burns fuel, there are nuclear reactions that produce incredible amounts of energy. This energy is the light and heat that we feel during the day. But most importantly, these reactions increase the pressure inside the star and create a force that is fighting with gravity.

    A star the size of our Sun can shine for about 10 billion years. Specifically, our lovely Sun is about 4.5 billion years old and has already burned half its fuel. The next stage in a star's life comes when it runs out of juice. Internal pressure drops, but gravity continues to press. In less than half a second, a huge star turns into a small and dense object. This rapid collapse creates incredible shock waves that cause the upper layers of the star to explode. Boom! But what happens next? Well, the heavier the star, the more interesting the events will be.

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    TIMESTAMPS:
    What makes stars explode? 0:01
    What happens next 1:38
    When supernova explode 3:28
    The only photo of a black hole 5:02
    Star explosion in 2022? 6:18
    What will happen when Betelgeuse explodes? 7:42

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  • Battle Of The Giant Alaskan Grizzlies, grizzly vs grizzly, alaska

    4:12


    PLEASE LIKE N COMMENT!! Two giant male grizzlies, or coastal brown bears, battle for dominance during mating season on the Alaska Peninsula. Fights like this can result in serious or fatal injuries, as the drive to mate is very strong. Female, or sow grizzlies, will chose to copulate with the most dominate males, so the winner's genes prevail- classic evolution at work. Males, or boars can grow to over 1500 pounds, making them the largest land based predators on earth (polar bears are a tiny bit bigger, but they are considered marine mammals).
    Please like and comment!
    Brad Josephs
    check out more about bear fights-
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  • Lands That Will FLOOD in Our Lifetime

    20:12

    Some places are more threatened by rising sea levels than others, but in the end we'll all be paying a price. Alternate titles include: Where You Shouldn't Invest in Real Estate, Places You Should Vacation to Before They're Gone, and Oh Man We're In A Lot Of Trouble On This One Aren't We?

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  • Great Smoky Mountains - Staggering Biodiversity in Americas most visited National Park

    48:04

    Great Smoky Mountains National Park is an American national park in the southeastern United States, with parts in Tennessee and North Carolina. The park straddles the ridgeline of the Great Smoky Mountains, part of the Blue Ridge Mountains, which are a division of the larger Appalachian Mountain chain. The park contains some of the highest mountains in eastern North America, including Clingmans Dome, Mount Guyot, and Mount Le Conte. The border between the two states runs northeast to southwest through the center of the park. The Appalachian Trail passes through the center of the park on its route from Georgia to Maine. With 12.5 million visitors in 2019, the Great Smoky Mountains National Park is the most visited national park in the United States.

    The park is almost 95 percent forested, and almost 36 percent of it, 187,000 acres (76,000 ha), is estimated by the Park Service to be old growth forest with many trees that predate European settlement of the area. It is one of the largest blocks of deciduous, temperate, old growth forest in North America.

    The variety of elevations, the abundant rainfall, and the presence of old growth forests give the park an unusual richness of biota. About 19,000 species of organisms are known to live in the park, and estimates as high as an additional 100,000 undocumented species may also be present.
    Park officials count more than 200 species of birds, 50 species of fish, 39 species of reptiles, and 43 species of amphibians, including many lungless salamanders. The park has a noteworthy black bear population, numbering about 1,500.[38] Elk (wapiti) were reintroduced to the park in 2001. Elk are most abundant in the Cataloochee area in the southeastern section of the park.

    It is also home to species of mammals such as the raccoon, bobcat, two species of fox, river otter, woodchuck, beaver, two species of squirrel, opossum, coyote, white-tailed deer, chipmunk, two species of skunk, and various species of bats.

    Over 100 species of trees grow in the park. The lower region forests are dominated by deciduous leafy trees. At higher altitudes, deciduous forests give way to coniferous trees like Fraser fir. In addition, the park has over 1,400 flowering plant species and over 4,000 species of non-flowering plants.

  • Lost World of the Maya | National Geographic

    44:25

    The Maya - their soaring pyramids, monumental cities and mythical mastery of astronomy and mathematics have captured our imaginations and spurred generations of explorers into the jungles of Central America on a quest to understand them. Lost World of the Maya surveys their dramatic rise to prominence in the 'pre-classic era' of the Maya as well as new evidence of the collapse of their civilization in the 800-900's AD. Want even more Maya? Try Lost Treasures of the Maya on Disney+

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  • Majestic Bears of Alaska & British Columbia | Free Documentary Nature

    51:39

    Our film journey begins in Alaska's west. We are hoping to find glacier bears in the glacial regions of the Katmai National Park on the Douglas River. At the end of July, brown bears have now arrived to fish for salmon. In the surrounding forests, grizzlies look for berries and fresh, green twigs. The Katmai is Alaska's most volcanic area, and with 15 active volcanoes it is a veritable powder keg, surrounded by glaciers. In the Hook glacier region moose and lynx accompany us. Bald eagles have arrived at the glacial boundary and begin to tear apart their freshly caught prey. At last, we catch sight of a glacier bear. Hungry, he has left the ice region and has been forced down here in search of food, which he satisfies extensively with fresh shoots and berries.
    Continuing our film trip, we head for Prince Royal Island in British Columbia. En route, we meet with black bears on their way with their young to fish for salmon. The mother bears have to remain alert to protect their young, as we have spotted some New World porcupines too.
    Then, out of the blue, directly in front of us: the Kermode, or spirit bear. He shows no signs of timidity and is only interested in one thing: salmon. Then, a further Kermode appears, enjoying his cranberry dessert, allowing us to approach him, almost too close for comfort. But a black bear arrives on the scene and claims the cranberry bush for itself. After a brief confrontation, the Kermode opts to leave, preferring to focus on salmon fishing. Fascinating footage of this rare species of animal.

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

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

  • THE ANTARCTIC PENINSULA | NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC PRISTINE SEAS

    38:38

    “The Antarctic Peninsula” showcases the breathtaking beauty and biodiversity hidden at the end of the Earth. Following the binational expedition conducted by the governments of Argentina and Chile in collaboration with National Geographic Pristine Seas, “The Antarctic Peninsula” documents the work and findings of the team of scientists and conservationists who explored the incredible ecosystem above and below the waters of Antarctica. With stunning underwater footage captured by diving in sub-zero temperatures, learn about one of the most unknown and fragile marine ecosystems which is home to incredible sea creatures that are facing the challenges of climate change and fishing pressure.

    Introduced by National Geographic Pristine Seas Director for Latin America Alex Muñoz, dive into this unique ecosystem and learn about the international efforts to protect one of the most spectacular wild places on Earth.

  • Our Planet | From Deserts to Grasslands | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

    50:55

    Experience our planet's natural beauty and examine how climate change impacts all living creatures in this ambitious documentary of spectacular scope.

    In this episode: Cameras follow desert elephants seeking sustenance, bison roaming North American grasslands and caterpillars living the good life underground.

    For more about Grasslands please visit

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    US Rating: TV-PG. Parental guidance suggested.

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    Our Planet | From Deserts to Grasslands | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

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  • Tour of the Arctic – from Greenland to Alaska | DW Documentary

    42:26

    Two film crews explore the spectacular wilderness of the Arctic. The people who live there face dramatic changes. Part two takes viewers from East Greenland to Alaska.

    The region around the North Pole is one of the greatest and least-known wildernesses in the world - and it’s rapidly changing due to global warming. 350 people, most of them Inuit, live in Ittoqqortoormiit in Greenland. The nearest settlement is on neighboring Iceland. Almost 800 kilometers of Arctic Ocean separate the two islands. The film team accompanies an Inuit family through Scoresby Sound, a fjord system on the eastern coast of Greenland. They travel hundreds of kilometers in small boats through pack ice, passing icebergs as high as skyscrapers. On the way they meet whalers who are hunting for narwhals in summer. In this Inuit culture, narwhal skin and polar bear goulash have ensured survival for thousands of years. Greenpeace and WWF activists want to stop whaling and polar bear hunting - but this poses a threat to the indigenous way of life on Greenland. On the expedition through the world's largest fjord system, the team learns about the consequences of global warming: melting permafrost and a rapid increase in greenhouse gases. The changes are worrying. Some say they have brought benefits to the far north — the ice breaks up earlier and so too does the hunting season. However, the risks outweigh this benefit. The knowledge and way of life that have been passed down from generation to generation may soon be unsustainable.

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  • Black Bear Familys Epic Fight For Survival | Real Wild

    45:44

    Shot over the course of 3 years, we follow a mother black bear and her two cubs as they survive in the breathtaking Forillon National Park of Gaspésie, Quebec.

    Black Bear Family's Epic Journey Of Survival (Full Wildlife Documentary) | Real Wild

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    #RealWild #FullDocumentary #BlackBears

  • The Sea Otters 100 Year Comeback | Natural Kingdom | Real Wild

    44:34

    The sea otter's deft aquatic acrobatics are truly befitting of nature's prima ballerina. After a century of extinction on Canada's remote West Coast, the sea otter's re-introduction into the wild has forced it to share the stage with another species that dances to a different tune.

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    #RealWild #Documentary #SeaOtters #NaturalKingdom

  • The Geography of the Ice Age

    15:28

    I definitely missed a couple things so find me on twitter @theatlaspro to see the full map for yourself!

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  • Wild Alaska: Alaska Wildlife

    21:55

    Alaska is home to a vast number of wild creatures from small to large. I truly hope you enjoy this collection of footage I have been fortunate to capture on my many photo adventures through this great land I call home.

    If you would like to join me on a Wild Alaska Photo Safari, visit my website at jhunterphoto.com/join-me/ and book your 2021 trip.

  • Missing in Alaska: Enormous Monster Raptor | Full Episode | History

    43:24

    Do you love investigations of the unknown? Make sure to check out our new channel @TheUnXplainedZone, your portal to the paranormal. Click here to SUBSCRIBE!

    A jogger vanishes from the top of Mt. Marathon in Alaska and a witness describes seeing a monstrous, airplane-sized raptor around the time of the disappearance. Could ancient stories of the Thunderbird be true? In Season 1, Episode 11, Alaska's Birds Of Slay. #MissinginAlaska
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    In an area of northwest Alaska, covering 300,000 square miles, over 20,000 people have mysteriously vanished. The majority of these disappearances have occurred in an area locals call the Alaska Triangle.

    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.

  • The Incredible Wolves Of Americas Mountains | Wild America | Real Wild

    50:55

    The U.S is home to some of the world's most incredible wildlife. Today we join the packs of some of America's most notorious creatures and discover how these amazing animals survive and thrive.

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    #RealWild #Documentary #WildAmerica

  • Difference Between Grizzly, Brown, and Kodiak Bears

    4:44

    A video describing the differences between the subspecies of Alaskan brown bears. To order the book “How to Photograph Bears- the Beauty of the Beast,” please visit-

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

    48:05

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

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

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

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

  • The Man Living in Complete Isolation for 40 Years | Far Out

    9:31

    Since 1965, Faustino Barrientos has lived alone on the shores lake O'Higgins' in a house built from the remains of a shipwrecked fishing vessel. He's a pastoralist, living mostly off the land and his livestock, with few modern amenities. His nearest neighbors are in Villa O'Higgins, a small community of several hundred people, 25 miles away, accessible only by a two-day horseback ride through rugged mountain animal paths. Every few years, Faustino makes this ride to sell his cattle in town.

    Currently 81 years old, Faustino is reaching the end of his life, and his self-imposed isolation is being encroached upon by the forces of government, economy, and tourism. In December 2011, VICE went to document his lifestyle and speak with him about the changing face of Patagonia and the gaucho lifestyle.

    Originally released in 2011 on

    Watch the rest here!
    Part 1:
    Part 2:
    Part 3:
    Part 4:

  • Why scientists are so worried about this glacier

    4:59

    It's at the heart of Antarctica and on the verge of collapse.

    Become a Video Lab member!

    Man-made climate change is warming the planet's atmosphere and oceans, and the effects are being felt the most at the poles. In Antarctica, home to the largest chunk of ice on earth, ice shelves and glaciers are beginning to collapse, and one in particular could spell disaster. The Thwaites Glacier, in West Antarctica, has retreated more than 14 kilometers in the last two decades as warm ocean water undermines it. The glacier is situated on a downward slope that falls deep into the center of Antarctica. It's why scientists are racing to find out how close it is to total collapse - and what that would mean for future sea levels.

    Further Reading:

    The Doomsday Glacier, Rolling Stone Magazine:


    The Race to Understand Antarctica's Most Terrifying Glacier, Wired:


    Into the Thaw, PRI


    International Thwaites Glacier Collaboration:


    Dustin Schroeder, Stanford University:


    Sridhar Anandakrishnan, Penn State University


    Vox Atlas demonstrates where conflicts occur on a map and the ways in which foreign policy shapes a region. Watch all the episodes here:

    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out

    Watch our full video catalog:
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  • Living on an island in Alaska.

    9:06

    What is it like to live on an island in Alaska? I returned to Sitka, AK to visit my friends Isaac and Kassie, and looked a little further into what life is like on this beautiful island.

    Color Graded with my 'Cine Pack 1.0' LUTs:
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    Living on an island in Alaska. | SITKA | by Jake Frew
    #alaska #sitka #ak

  • MonsterQuest: Giant Bear Attack | Full Episode | History

    45:01

    New MonsterQuest Specials premiere Fridays at 9/8c!

    Are big bears are getting more assertive and aggressive? In pre-historic times, giant bears weighed up to a ton. Listen as witnesses describe horrific bear attacks and take a look at unusual bear remains, in Season 2, Episode 15, Giant Bear Attack. #MonsterQuest
    Subscribe for more from MonsterQuest and other great HISTORY shows:


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    History Newsletter -
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    MonsterQuest takes a scientific look at reported sightings of cryptozoological creatures (cryptids) and paranormal entities around the world, including the Loch Ness Monster, Bigfoot, and werewolves.

    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.

  • 15 Things They Don’t Tell You About LIVING in ALASKA

    16:39

    Moving or relocating to Alaska is a big adventure and there are a lot of things you need to know. In this video we are discussing critical information that will help you make the right decision before living in Alaska.
    We are covering the following topics, fishing, hunting, homesteading, cabins, law enforcement, taxes, the PFD and working for oil companies.
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  • Homer, AK

    6:24

    We had a wonderful 5 days in the Homer Area, including time on the Homer Spit, two boat trips to Seldovia and Halibut Cove.

    We met some wonderful folk, including a couple from France travelling a very small car from the bottom of the Americas to the very top.

    This is our story.

  • The Real Lives Of Grizzly Bears | A Grizzly Paradise | Real Wild

    26:30

    In this documentary, the film crew follow a mother and her cubs in their first year of life.

    Click here for more documentaries:

    Follow us on Facebook: facebook.com/realwildschannel

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    Content licensed by Sky Vision to Little Dot Studios.

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

    #RealWild #Documentary

  • 10 Things to Know Before Going to Katmai National Park

    7:09

    Katmai National Park
    Tips for visiting Katmai National Park
    This video gives you 10 tips to plan a trip to Katmai National Park. It's a great place but takes planning to get there, and to get the most out of it. Watch this video to learn the key things to plan for.

    For top things to see at Katmai, see

    #katmai #nationalpark #brookscamp #bears #salmon #brooksfalls

    For the full video on Katmai, see:


    Katmai Blog Entry:

    Join us on our journey to all National Parks in the USA at


    Instagram:
    Twitter: @journey2allpark
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  • MonsterQuest: AMERICAS WOLFMAN CAUGHT ON FILM | Full Episode | History

    44:26

    Do you love investigations of the unknown? Make sure to check out our new channel @TheUnXplainedZone, your portal to the paranormal. Click here to SUBSCRIBE!

    History says that a large and wolf-like beast is the stuff of legend, but recently uncovered film footage and new witnesses say something frightening is out there. MonsterQuest heads into the dark, in Season 4, Episode 9, America's Wolfman. #MonsterQuest
    Subscribe for more from MonsterQuest and other great HISTORY shows:


    Check out exclusive HISTORY content:
    History Newsletter -
    Website -
    Facebook -
    Twitter -

    MonsterQuest takes a scientific look at reported sightings of cryptozoological creatures (cryptids) and paranormal entities around the world, including the Loch Ness Monster, Bigfoot, and werewolves.

    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.

  • Brooks Falls - Katmai National Park, Alaska powered by EXPLORE.org

    00

    **Chat rolls are on 10 am - 7 pm PT. Help us learn about the Bear Cam audience.

    Brooks Falls in Alaska's Katmai National Park is the best place in the world to watch brown bears feasting on salmon as they swim upstream to spawn. Find out the best time to watch live and learn more about Katmai and its brown bears on Explore.org @

    EXPLORE is the largest live nature cam network on the planet. We bring nature to you, raw, unscripted, and unedited. Enjoy the natural world as it unfolds in real time in front of our cameras. EXPLORE.org takes you from Kenya, Africa to the riverbanks of Katmai, Alaska and everywhere in between.

    Visit the full multicam experience:
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  • Wild Alaska Salmon Seining

    8:08

    Wild Alaska Salmon Seining
    .
    Video Update

    .
    Alaskan wild fisheries are one of the ONLY sustainable fisheries on the planet. Ever since recorded history settlers have monitored the Wild Salmon Runs and the strongest Run EVER recorded happened just a couple of years... So much so that whales are now memorizing the salmon fry release dates and preparing to devour millions of new fry every year. Overall... things for Alaskan Wildlife look good! Fact Check me please.
    .
    Here is how it works. After the Russians sold the land to the USA there were no regulations for the fishery systems in Alaska. Many of the salmon runs were almost driven to depletion. Then around 60 years ago a few disgruntled fishermen decided to undertake an experiment. They found a stream that had NO SALMON and they set up a shed with multiple tables full of gravel and running fresh water thru them. Then they caught a bunch of wild salmon that were about to spawn (breed) and they took the eggs and sperm. Mixed it in a bucket. Buried it in gravel and protected those eggs from predation and a solid freeze... That is how the hatchery system was established. In the wild... less than 20 percent of the eggs are fertilized, and only 3-4 percent of the fry make it to the salt water. Harvesting the Eggs and Sperm of the salmon every end of the season the hatchery has a 97% fertilization rate and Over 80% of the fry are successfully released to the Salt water.
    Everything Eats Salmon... so it stands to reason that everything benefits from a successful salmon release. Adult Salmon eat young Herring... and Adult Herring eat salmon Fry. Everything happens in the wild. If a ton of salmon Spawn... A to of salmon will die... All the dead salmon feed the invertebrates and fertilize for successful plankton blooms. A Successful plankton bloom makes more krill (micro Shrimp) Whales, Herring and Salmon fry eat Krill... The more salmon... the more money... the more salmon... the more Alaskan Wildlife!

  • Bushcraft Skills - Build Survival Tiny House - Winter Camping - Off Grid Shelter - Diy - Asmr

    31:44

    Welcome to Wargeh Bushcraft

    How to build bushcraft tiny house easy. Winter wild camping, bushcraft shelter, diy, asmr, survival skills. Me and my dog are having a great time build this Shelter in the Forest.

    My videos cover Bushcraft, camping, fishing, shelter, off grid, log cabin, primitive technology, wilderness survival and outdoor skills, bushcraft gear like axes, knives, saws, backpacks, clothing systems, shelters and cooking gear.

    I hope you will like the video
    and you will really enjoy watching it!!!

    Subscribe to my channel!!
    For more experience adventures with me !!!!!

    Thank you for watching!!!!

    Follow Me On:
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    #camping, #survival, #bushcraft

  • ALASKA RAILROAD, The Denali Star from Anchorage to Fairbanks : MY BEST RAIL EXPERIENCE SO FAR

    39:36

    Howdy folks,
    Welcome to this trip report bound to Fairbanks, in the heart of Alaska for a special trip report inside the pure Alaskan wilderness. Enjoy and don't hesitate to comment :)

    - TRIP INFORMATION -
    RECORDED IN SEPTEMBER 2020
    Railway company: Alaska Railroad Corp.
    Train type : SD70 and diverses coaches (dome car for me)
    From : Anchorage to Fairbanks
    Time : 12h
    Price : $201 for the Adventure class

    LINK TO THE NEW PATREON PAGE :

    - SOCIAL MEDIA -
    - SIMPLY RAILWAY PRODUCTS :
    - EQUIPEMENT - IPhone Xs + Dji mobile 2

    English correction made by Michel Seignette de Kerobert
    Credit for the thumbnail : Bruce Schwierske :

  • Brown Bears - Katmai National Park - Film

    26:30

    Love Bears - Subscribe:
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    Watch our Brown Bear film with the bears from Katmai National Park and Preserve, Alaska.

    is the largest live nature cam network on the planet. We bring nature to you, raw, unscripted, and unedited. Enjoy the natural world as it unfolds in real time in front of our cameras. EXPLORE.org takes you to the most remote places around the globe, from the plains of Kenya, Africa to the riverbanks of Katmai, Alaska. Be sure to check out all the EXPLORE.org live cam channels.

    Visit the full multicam experience:

    Be sure to visit and subscribe to all your favorite EXPLORE live-cam channels.

    Explore Main Channel
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  • Living in a dry cabin off grid in Alaska

    18:41

    A lot of people live in dry cabins here in Alaska. A dry cabin is just a term used for a cabin with no plumbing. So we walk though how we get water during the Alaska winter. Also how an outhouse works and cover what a “honey bucket” is.
    My dog and I do some trail maintenance, using our trusty chainsaw to remove some blowdown trees that in the path.
    What would a winter video be without some gathering of firewood.

    Thanks for watching our homestead journey here in Southeast Alaska.

    Want to support our work?
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    PO Box 35952
    Juneau, AK 99803

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    If you have question you can PM me on facebook our email at:
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    I may earn a small percentage of sales through any affiliate link listed in the video description.

    We are building a cabin in southeast Alaska. It’s an off grid cabin on an island near Juneau. We are towards making a homestead out here and becoming more sustainable through frugal living, hunting, fishing and gardening. Alaska homesteading is more than just words is a way of life. So if you are interested in moving to Alaska or the off grid life click the subscribe button and join us here at My Alaska Dream, where we show what it's like homesteading for beginners.
    Living in Alaska is great, come with us and enjoy the experience.

  • Is This Moose Legal

    25:41

    How can you tell if a moose is legal to harvest in Alaska? This video will help you identify legal moose under the Alaska Department of Fish and Game's selective harvest strategy. ©ADF&G

  • Katmai: Alaska’s Wild Peninsula

    26:09

    Visit a wilderness of volcanoes, vast tundra and the greatest concentration of brown bears on earth.

    Produced by the National Park Service, 2013.

    For the audio described version, go to

    To learn more about Katmai National Park and Preserve, visit

    Some of the footage in this program may be restricted and is not in the public domain.

  • Katmai Alaskas Wild Peninsula Movie Trailer

    2:05

    This is the trailer to the Katmai's park movie, which premiered on PBS in July 2013.

  • Wolves And Bears Go Head-to-head Over A Shoreline | Savage Alaska

    9:57

    Witness the wilderness of Alaska and a rich mix of stunning fauna - from wolves to polar bears.

    ???????? Catch full episodes of your favourite Discovery Channel shows on discovery+:

    Subscribe to Discovery UK for more great clips:


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  • Forest Shomer - Olympic Peninsula Prairies - Global Earth Repair Conference 2019

    1:3:30

    Forest Shomer has been a part of the scene at Fort Worden since it stopped being a military base - and has been instrumental in restoring huge areas of beaches, forests, prairies and all sorts of habitats for decades. Hats off to this man for his dedicated and brilliant work! Here he specifically talks about prairie plants and the matrix of life that supports these unique ecosystems - including humans and what we do when responsible stewards are maintaining these important areas. Much of what we've known has been skewed in the lens of history - many assumptions had been made long ago about the true nature of this Northwest ecosystem that were just plain wrong, and did NOT consider the role of the Indigenous in maintaining huge sections of territory that grew staple foods wildly within the matrix of life their work helped secure. This is agroforestry on an innate, complex, and unprecedented level - a system colonists almost destroyed - but now we have a chance to heal all these relationships and bring back the true Prairie ecosystem!

    FOREST SHOMER began saving seeds in 1969, and has been a full-time independent professional seedman since 1973. He founded and directed the nonprofit Abundant Life Seed Foundation in 1975, transplanted to the Olympic rainshadow in 1977, and settled in Port Townsend early in 1980, producing and distributing up to 600 types of seeds of open-pollinated vegetables, herbs and flowers, along with Northwest native species. Since 1992, he has owned and operated Inside Passage Seeds, listing 200 seeds of tree, shrub, wildflower and grass species of the coastal Northwest from SE Alaska to northern California. Beginning in 1974, he has regularly given workshops on seed-saving, herbs, and related issues of genetic diversity, more than 200 presentations in all. He gave the keynote address for the 2012 Northwest Permaculture Convergence and the Regenerations (Kauai) Seed and Plant Exchange in 2013. He has been wildcrafting Northwest plants for nearly 50 years.

    In May 2018, he conceived and co-founded the WA nonprofit, Olympic Peninsula Prairies, together with bioremediation specialist Howard Sprouse and native-plant, bird, and whale expert Fred Sharpe.

    Forest has served his community in leadership roles in Sacred Agriculture, Parks Commission, County Noxious Weed Board, Native Plant Society, and other ecology-centered ways for more than 40 years. He was the charter President of Friends of Fort Worden, and has spent hundreds of hours as a Park volunteer, removing invasive species from Fort Worden’s most unique and sensitive native-vegetation areas.

    Port Townsend WA
    United States

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    To support Global Earth Repair in our ongoing outreach, please consider pledging at

    #olympic #peninsula #prairies #wild #seeds #wildflowers #nativeseeds #nativespecies #ecosystem #environment #indigenous #stewardship #swidden

  • GREAT BEAR STAKEOUT Basecamp- How to Camp in GRIZZY COUNTRY, Alaska Peninsula, Bear Safety,

    7:06

    See full article here-

    A tour of our extended remote camp on the Alaska Peninsula set up to support BBC film crew for Brown Bear documentary called Great Bear Stakeout.. We use electric fences and bear proof food containers to eliminate dangerous encounters, and have no impact on the land or the wildlife. Wildlife presenter chris morgan, naturalist bear guide brad Josephs, and film makers Tom Hooker and Justin Kelly appear in this how-to, making of, instructional video on how to camp in grizzly country in the wilderness of Alaska. camping in bear country, bear safety, electric fences use, brfc, flares, pepper spray, bear deterrants, camping with bears, brown bears, grizzlies. bears, grizzlies destroy camp, campsite precautions.

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