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Tour of the Arctic (1/2) – from Svalbard to Siberia | DW Documentary

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  • Tour of the Arctic – from Svalbard to Siberia | DW Documentary

    42:26

    The Arctic is one of the most fascinating regions on our planet, and one of the most threatened. Two film crews explore its spectacular wilderness in a two-part documentary. Part one takes viewers from Norway’s Svalbard archipelago to Siberia.

    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. The retreat of Arctic sea ice can be observed everywhere along the Arctic Circle, presenting those who live there with dramatic changes. This documentary takes viewers on a journey through the Arctic circle and explores those changes.
    It begins in Norway’s Svalbard archipelago, a place to see one of nature’s most spectacular displays — the northern lights. With the ice retreating, cruise ships can now travel further north than was previously possible. This places a strain on the fragile ecosystem. But more visitors may also mean more awareness about the risks that face the region, and more motivation to protect the Arctic.
    But as if often the case, protecting nature in the Arctic is at odds with economic interests. Russia, in particular, is keen to sell Arctic fossil fuels to the rest of world. The film next takes viewers to the gas-rich Yamal Peninsula in northwestern Siberia, where the Russian company Novatek has built the northernmost industrial facility on the globe.

    Further East in Yakutia, two noises fill the air: the relentless buzzing of mosquitoes that infest the Siberian tundra in summer, and the steady dripping of the thawing permafrost on the banks of the Kolyma River. The film’s journey ends in Chukotka in the northeast of Russia, a region closer to Alaska than to the Russian capital Moscow.

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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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  • -71 Degrees in Yakutie Siberia.. Coldest village on Earth

    19:29

    -71 Degrees in Yakutie Siberia.. Coldest village on Earth
    this video taken this late January , in Yakutie Siberia, shows the Life of peoples in the capital City Yakutsk, then driving 1000km to Omyakhon the village where minus 71 Celsius was registered...an extreme place for sure but peoples live a normal Life also....
    Oymyakon, in Siberia, holds the record for being the coldest permanently inhabited place on earth. The village, which sits 217 miles (350 km) below the Arctic Circle, is home to more than 210,000 people, despite its ground being in a constant state of permafrost.
    Siberian air is generally colder than Arctic air, because unlike Arctic air which forms over the sea ice around the North Pole, Siberian air forms over the cold tundra of Siberia, which does not radiate heat the same way the ice of the Arctic does.
    Oymyakon has two main valleys beside it. These valleys trap wind inside the town and create the colder climate.The temperatures here are extremely cold throughout the year, and it snows frequently. Schools are closed if it is colder than −55.0 °C (−67.0 °F).
    Yes, it's not much for such a giant land. There are two reasons: economical and psychological. Economical reason is that Kremlin is not interested in development of Siberia - it's not interesting in anything but pumping money and wasting it on anything besides those who work in regions to get these money.
    Still, 36 million people live there, and all on an area bigger than the United States! There were times when gold prospectors headed to Siberia and then exiles from all over the country were sent there. Those times have passed, but people still live in Siberia.

    Although Russian today is the dominant language in virtually every corner of North Asia, Siberia and the Northern Pacific Rim of Asia remain home to over three dozen mutually unintelligible indigenous language varieties.




    Video Credit: Paviet Gérard's youtube channel



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    ►Disclaimer : This video is created by me to educate people about growing on YouTube. All the clips I have used belongs to me, however by mistake if I had infringed your rights by using your property in my video then feel free to contact me. We will have a talk and i will surely remove the content if it bothers you ????

    ►Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

  • 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

    Download free educational resources at

    US Rating: TV-PG. Parental guidance suggested.

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    About Netflix:
    Netflix is the world's leading streaming entertainment service with over 167 million paid memberships in over 190 countries enjoying TV series, documentaries and feature films across a wide variety of genres and languages. Members can watch as much as they want, anytime, anywhere, on any internet-connected screen. Members can play, pause and resume watching, all without commercials or commitments.

    Our Planet | Frozen Worlds | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

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  • The Journey to Siberia

    45:28

    Deep in the taiga, where humans are a rare sight, lies the beginning of Siberia’s giant river, the Lena. The taiga surrounding the Lena’s source is like an ocean – endless, immeasurable and dangerous. But it is habitat to many forest dwellers, who go about their lives and call it home. The taiga also opens itself up to people who know and respect the laws of the forest. Our film is about the mysterious beginning of the Lena River, its rapids and dark, ancient woods.

  • Greenland - The Largest Island in the World

    43:46

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

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

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

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

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

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

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  • Antarctica: A message from another planet | DW Documentary

    42:26

    The world's major powers agree: the resources of Antarctica should be exploited peacefully. They have promised to promote peace and scientific research in Antarctica, and to protect its environment. But is this spirit real, or just a lot of talk?

    This documentary features interviews with researchers, activists, diplomats, and military personnel from Spain, Russia, Portugal, Chile, Argentina, and the United States. There's been much debate over how to share control of resources in Antarctica, which is the world's oldest ecosystem. Critics say that behind the scenes, a game of high-stakes poker is underway. Could this competition end in armed conflict? Or will Antarctica serve as a model for peaceful international cooperation? This film addresses these complicated issues with in-depth analysis, accompanied by magnificent images of the Antarctic landscape. The documentary's soundtrack was composed by Javier Weyler, former drummer of the Welsh rock band, the Stereophonics.


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  • How Arctic People Live in the cold

    2:39

    How Arctic People Live in the cold

    The Arctic Circle is one of those places. Average temperatures in the summer hover around 50° F, and in the winter they can drop below -50°F in many places. Hare in this video we talk about the arctic people whose live in cold.

    The extreme Arctic climate makes the region a forbidding place to travel and a challenging place to live. Even so, people have found ways to explore and live in the Arctic. Indigenous peoples have lived in the Arctic for thousands of years. Explorers, adventurers, and researchers have also ventured into the Arctic to explore its unique environment and geography.

    Eight nations circle the Arctic Ocean, infusing it with stories and expertise. A bond with the land is a theme of Arctic life, though Iceland—a verdant dot in the middle of the Gulf Stream—is a far cry from Nunavut, Canada, where sea ice is the main highway for many people.

    The human journey plays out one person at at time. By following recommendations, wherever they lead, our path takes us into the unexpected, where ideas about ice, wilderness, and polar bears are challenged by stories of creativity, industry, and individuality.

    Many people in the Arctic today live in modern towns and cities, much like their neighbors to the south. People also work in the Arctic, extracting oil and gas from rich deposits beneath the permafrost, working in tourism, or conducting research. Other people in the arctic still live in small villages much the way their ancestors did.

    Arctic people today face many changes to their homes and environment. Climate change is causing sea ice to melt and permafrost to thaw, threatening coastal villages with bigger storms and erosion. And the declining sea ice means that the Arctic Ocean could open up for commercial shipping or tourist cruises.

    So, Guys what you think? Make a comment with us. Share your openion with us. And Please subscribe our channel to get more videos. Thanks for watching.


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  • NEW‼️Life in Arctic Nature Land of Extremes National Geographic Documentary 2020 HD 1080P

    48:34

    #natureconservation #wildlife #nature #Arctic #Extremes #American
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    The American Dipper can plunge its head into freezing Arctic water up to 60 times a minute. In the summer, ferocious mosquitoes can draw up to a pint of blood a day from caribou. Take a fascinating look into the Arctic seasons and the impact that rising sea levels have on local wildlife, and, ultimately, our own world. ❤️

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    The views and opinions expressed on any program or featured channel are those of the producers and/or the persons appearing on the program/channel and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of me.
    ???????????????????????????????????? ????????????????????????????????????????: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational, or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
    Any commercials or advertisements on my CHANNEL are third parties, not my own.

    We do not own all the materials posting on our channel. If you are a copyright owner and want your work to be removed from our channel PLEASE contact us through e-mail: littlenaturalwildlife@gmail.com or leave us a personal message here and we will remove your material straight away! Thank You! LITTLE NATURAL WILD LIFE Email: littlenaturalwildlife@gmail.com

    AFFILIATE DISCLOSURE: This video and description may contain affiliate links, which means that if you click on any of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. I won't put anything here that I haven't verified and/or personally used myself.????

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  • Polar power play: Who will win the race for the Arctics riches? | To the Point

    26:06

    Who does the Arctic belong to? The vast region was long seen as little more than snow and ice.
    But now three world powers – Russia, China and the United States – are leading the charge to take control of the immense natural resources and new trade routes that are opening up, even as a potential climate catastrophe takes hold. So, on To the Point, we ask: Who will win the race for the Arctic's riches?

    Guests this week are Michael Paul (security expert), Stefan Rahmstorf (climatologist), Irina Filatova (DW's Russian desk)


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  • Growing greens in the Arctic | DW Documentary

    12:31

    In Spitsbergen, one of the northern-most populated areas inside the Arctic Circle, American Benjamin Vidmar is attempting the unthinkable.

    On an island that is dark for three months of the year, he’s growing fresh vegetables for the local community. enjamin Vidmar has worked all over the world as a chef. It was something of a coincidence that he ended up on the Norwegian island of Spitsbergen, in the Arctic Circle. Because he wanted to have fresh vegetables, he built a special domed-shaped greenhouse and developed his own composting system. His aim is to provide fresh, locally sourced food for the community along with a sustainable waste disposal system - developing global solutions for food production in the process. Now he wants to open his own restaurant which is to operate without producing any waste. A report by Axel Rowohlt. --------------------------------------------------------------------

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  • Siberia. Living by Taiga Rules. Episode 1.

    21:53

    Фильм на русском языке здесь:

    Siberia ... For many inhabitants of the planet, this is still a mysterious, unexplored and frightening place on Earth. To this day, there are many tales about Siberia that are far from reality. Indeed, everything is not as clear and simple here as in the forest of the European parts of Russia. The Taiga is a harsh world that does not forgive mistakes. Despite the fact that we are in the 21st century and everyone has a phone and GPS, it is better for the average person not to intrude in the taiga, there are laws and traditions that must be known and followed, otherwise you may not come back.

  • 25 THINGS YOU DID NOT KNOW ABOUT LONGYEARBYEN,SVALBARD|LIFE IN THE ARCTIC

    12:34

    25 THINGS YOU DID NOT KNOW ABOUT LONGYEARBYEN,SVALBARD|LIFE IN THE ARCTIC

    Longyearbyen, the administrative centre of Svalbard, is a tiny Norwegian metropolis with 2,428 residents from almost 54 different countries. The small Arctic town is inhabited by nature enthusiasts who live in close unity under tough climatic conditions with the High Arctic wilderness right on their doorstep. Longyearbyen is the gateway to the nature-based experiences and the starting point for most adventures in Svalbard. This Arctic wilderness starts virtually in the town centre and never ends!
    PLEASE ALSO WATCH MY OTHER YOUTUBE VIDEO.'

  • Lofoten - The rugged archipelago in the Norwegian Arctic Ocean

    42:58

    Lofoten is the rugged archipelago in the Norwegian Arctic Ocean. Whoever arrives here is really at the end. Moskenes is the end of the line, and anyone who wants to go further needs a boat or a plane. The only way to get to the open sea is via the Maelstrom, which is quite dangerous. On the outermost headland, there are only a few ruins left. The last inhabitants are long gone, a supply was hardly possible. But fishermen are on the way, mainly to catch cod. And there is the coastal administration, which takes care of broken sea marks and lighthouses.

    A visit to one of the luxurious ships of the Hurtig Line is not to be missed. They shuttle off rough coasts on an eleven-day trip between the Russian border and southern Norway. A floating workplace for a wide variety of professions. The island of Andøya is not served by the Hurtiglinie. It lies too far out in the Atlantic. One of the most important observatories in Europe is located here. A young woman, Sandra Blindheim, is the boss. She is responsible for the large laser that delivers important information to scientists around the world. On clear winter nights, there is a wonderful panoramic view of the aurora borealis.

    A corner store in the sparsely populated north - that also exists. Anne's store offers a core range of what you need to survive and is also a social meeting place. Everyone knows everyone here. The Lofoten fishermen's season begins when temperatures reliably stay below zero. Now the fishermen earn most of their annual income. Everywhere you now see stockfish on drying racks. The work is hard, but hardly anyone can imagine anything else. A job and a way of life. Quite simple...

  • The Russians – an intimate journey through Russia | DW Documentary

    42:28

    A very private trip through Russia - a world power with a shrinking population, a myriad of ethnic minorities, and vast distances.

    Encounters with Russians from six different generations help us get to know a Russia beyond Moscow and the Kremlin. Away from the 75th Victory Day parade and displays of military might, we meet the people of Russia. They tell us of a nation poised between tradition and the future. Filmmaker Juri Rescheto travelled through the giant country, meeting with ordinary Russians who share their everyday lives with him. They talk about their joys and sorrows, their hopes and needs, and their experiences - good and bad. The film shows intimate scenes from their homes and their workplaces, as well as glimpses of their political views, their standards of living, and their customs. The protagonists’ personal situations are presented in relation to official Russian studies on the particular generation to which they belong.

    In Part 1 we go to a city halfway between Moscow and Novosibirsk to meet Jelena, who works as a surrogate mother in a children’s home. Then we travel to the boreal forest in western Siberia to meet 16-year-old Veronika, who spends most of the year in a boarding school. Her parents are reindeer herders and members of the indigenous Khanty people. The generation of young adults in Russia is represented by Kirill, who holds down a normal job, but spends his free time practicing a dangerous hobby: no holds barred boxing.

    In Part 2 of the documentary we meet Dmitri, who lives in northwestern Russia and works at Europe’s largest blast furnace. He is a proud steelworker and admires Vladimir Putin. At Lake Baikal, Baba Lyuba tells us many stories about her legendary region and her own eventful life. Finally, we make the acquaintance of Ivan, who earns a livelihood from death as an engraver of tombstones at a gigantic cemetery in central Russia.

    Watch Part 1 here:

    Get to know the Russians a little better in our six-part YouTube special:
    Part 1: Birth -
    Part 2: Childhood -
    Part 3: Youth -
    Part 4: Adulthood -
    Part 5: Old age -
    Part 6: Death -

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  • Nomads In The ARCTIC - The Extreme life of Dolgan People

    6:58

    This is the life of the Dolgan nomads, peoples who move across the tundra herding reindeer in the Anabar district. It was the last amazing experience on my bicycle adventure on the world's northernmost road.

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    Questa é la vita dei nomadi Dolgan, un popolo che si sposta nella tundra allevando le renne nel distretto di Anabar. È stata l'ultima incredibile esperienza durante la mia avventura in bici sulla strada più a nord del mondo.





    Nomads In The ARCTIC - The Extreme life of Dolgan People ( Russia, Yakutia)

  • A train ride into Japans past | DW Documentary

    42:26

    Kyushu is said to be the wellspring of Japanese civilization. Yet few tourists visit the southernmost of Japan's main islands. This documentary contrasts modern Japanese cities with traditional customs in the countryside.

    The rail journey begins in Fukuoka - a city with a metro population of 2.5 million - and ends at the southern tip of the island, in the city of Ibusuki. As the train rolls along, it travels through time - and reveals the amazing diversity and contrasts of the most southerly of Japan's four main islands. The trip provides spectacular landscape views, as well as deep insight into a foreign culture, and its ancient traditions and modern lifestyles.

    In the West, Kyushu is one of the lesser-known regions in the Land of the Rising Sun. Even for the Japanese, the green, mountainous island is seen mostly as a holiday spot. Europeans rarely visit this part of the country - but there are plenty of restaurants and cafes that have names like Wolfgang, Bavaria, or Côte d'Azur. Travel guides say that these words sound European to Japanese.

    The family of the emperor, or Tenno, comes from Kyushu as well. This is also where the dynasties of the proud warrior class, the samurai, have their roots.
    And there are a number of active volcanoes on Kyushu. One of the most famous is Mount Aso. Its caldera - the cauldron-like hollow at the top -- has a circumference of about 120 kilometers.

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  • Expedition Antarctica | Free Documentary

    50:17

    Expedition Antarctica | Science Documentary

    Antarctica: Ready for Winter:

    In February 2008, a team of the world’s leading marine scientists set out onboard the RV Tangaroa on a voyage like no other across the Great Southern Ocean to Antarctica. In the footsteps of Shackleton’s ill-fated expedition, their mission is to discover more about marine life in Antarctic waters. This is unchartered territory – as many scientists say… ‘less is known about the Antarctic seabed than the surface of Mars!’ Cooped up on a research vessel for 50 days they battle ferocious storms, some of the worst ice conditions ever encountered and personal tragedy. The stakes are high but this is science at the edge. If successful their findings could profoundly affect all our lives as the intrepid crew seek out clues about the future fate of our planet beneath the icy waters of one of the world’s most perilous yet most important oceans.

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    Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing 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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  • Russias Icy Northern Sea Coast | Free Documentary Nature

    43:46

    Russia's Icy Northern Sea Coast | Free Nature Documentary

    Murmansk, the metropolis on the Barents Sea, is anything but Russia's cold north. There's always something going on here, for example the Olympic Polar Games. Ice surfing and ice swimming, reindeer racing, the first atom ice breaker in the history of the world, a corner shop in ice and snow, endearing village school lessons and the singing Norwegian Sea Fleet - arctic lifestyle far away, north of the polar 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.

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

  • Russia: Petrovich, hero of the taiga | DW Documentary

    12:32

    Once a center of the timber industry, Soyga is now mostly home to the elderly. For many of the village residents, train driver Petrovich with his ramshackle narrow-gauge railway is a link to the outside world, and a kind of guardian angel.

    Petrovich and his train take the spry, old residents of Soyga to the nearby town to run errands. He even brings them groceries and firewood himself, if needed. And he is there to escort them on their final trip - to the cemetery. Ever since the timber industry closed down, there have been no more jobs in Soyga. Most young people have left the village in search of work, leaving Petrovich without much reason to keep the narrow-gauge railway operational. But that hasn’t stopped him. Petrovich has become train driver and mechanic in one. A report by Juri Rescheto.

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  • Stone Shelter Camping in a Snow Storm

    1:20:25

    Backpacking & Solo Winter Camping in a Snow Storm on the Appalachian Trail and New York Long Path.

    For this 3 day, 2 night camping trip, I decided to do a backpacking loop in New York’s Harriman State park. Despite being just a half hour north of New York City, Harriman SP offers hundreds of miles of trails, rugged mountain terrain, and rustic lean-to shelters built in the 1920’s. Covering over 47,000 acres, it’s the second largest state park in NY and feels more like a national forest shortly after hitting the trail.

    Because I did this trip in mid December with a forecast of possible snow and a temp range of just above freezing down to the teens, I figured the crowds would be minimal. The shelters in this area also have some great personality, so I decided to do something different – go minimal and just sleep in the shelter with a sleeping pad and a down quilt. This is a convenient and common practice for most Appalachian Trail hikers in fairer weather, but it would be a first for me in winter.

    For an easier read, GPS data, and more info check out my full blog post:


    No permit is required to backcountry camp in Harriman SP, but you may only set up camp within 100 yards of one of the park’s lean-to shelters.

    Trailhead Used: Kanawauke Picnic Area, Bear Mountain, NY 10911

    I chose this spot to begin because the road is closed beyond this point during winter. There are plenty of spots for parking and it was plowed while I was in the woods, which is a plus. There are also restrooms here, but they were closed for the winter.

    NJTC Trail Map

    Trails Used, Day 1

    Road hike west on Kanawauke Rd 1/2 half mile.
    Right on Unnamed Forest Road
    Left (west) on Dunning Trail
    Right (north) on Ramapo Dunderberg Trail
    Lichen Trail
    New York Long Path North / Arden Surebridge Trail
    Right on Appalachian Trail North
    Left (north) on Long Path
    Camp at “Unmaintained Shelter”
    While listed as “unmaintained”, this is an all metal shelter that is in good condition with an established fire pit in front. Water is available 1/8 mile east on the Long Path at the crossing of Surebridge Brook.

    Day 1 Mileage: 5.7
    Day 1 Gross Ascent: 1,581’

    Trails Used, Day 2

    Continue on the Long Path
    Camp at Stockbridge Shelter
    Made of stone in 1928 and built into the side of the Stockbridge Mountain summit with a new metal roof and two stone fireplaces. There are plenty of spots for tent or hammock camping to the rear of the shelter as well. I didn’t observe any water sources here. I got water the next morning 1 mile down the yellow trail at one of the streams feeding Lake Nawahunta.

    Day 2 Mileage: 3.4
    Day 2 Gross Ascent: 762’

    Trails Used, Day 3

    Backtrack south on the Long Path
    Left (east) on Menomine Trail (yellow)
    Pass by Silvermine Lake & William Brien Shelter
    Right (west) on Red Cross Trail
    Straight (southwest) on unmaintained woods road.
    I did this as a shortcut to save time and elevation.
    Road Hike west on Seven Lakes Drive (plowed in winter)
    Return to vehicle

    Day 3 Mileage: 9.5
    Day 3 Gross Ascent: 1,466 feet

    Total Mileage: 18.6
    Total Gross Ascent: 3,809’

    Backpacking Gear

    Fjallraven Kajka 75 Backpack
    Hammock Gear Burrow 20 Top Quilt
    Amok Fjol XL Winterlight Sleeping Pad
    Dutchware UP Booties
    Toaks 750ml Titanium Pot
    Toaks 450ml Titanium Cup
    Generic Cannister Stove
    MSR Flex Skillet
    Light My Fire Mini Fire Steel Striker
    Sea to Summit Long Handled Spork
    Potable Aqua Water Purification Tablets
    Outdoor Research MicroGravity AscentShell Jacket
    Outdoor Vitals Adventure Jacket, Loftek version
    Outdoor Vitals Satu Adventure Pants
    Solomon Toundro Pro CSWP Boot
    Dutchware Folding Sit Pad
    Byer of Maine Trilite Camp Stool
    Nitecore NU25 Headlamp
    Silky F-180 Folding Saw
    Casio ProTrek F30 Smartwatch
    Benchmade Bugout EDC Folding Knife
    Peak Refuel Backpacking Meals
    Mountain House Backpacking Meals
    Spot Gen3 GPS Messenger

    GoPro Hero 8 Black
    Tripod Grip

    FTC Disclosure: This post contains affiliate links, which means I may receive a commission for purchases made through some of my links.



  • NORTH POLE ADVENTURE | North Pole Ice Airport: Episode 3 | Reel Truth Documentaries

    45:37

    With a lifespan of only four weeks, Barneo is a magnet for people passionate about living on the edge. Visitors include not only scientists and explorers, but also skydivers, a couple looking for the ultimate wedding venue, extreme golfers who think nothing of teeing off in temperatures of 35 degrees below zero and the hardy souls whose idea of fun is to run the notorious Arctic Marathon.

    The polar region changes the people who visit it and the cameras are with them as they face up to themselves and the challenges posed by this awe inspiring, unforgiving landscape. This week, dog-handler Rafael is guiding his team of huskies to the North Pole. Lead dog Wally is retiring, but will new recruit Nelson be up to the job?

    On his long, cold adventure Rafael reveals the unique bond between man and beast and the sadness felt when tragedy strikes. Polar guide Eric is an old friend of Camp Barneo, but this season his trip to the top of the world presents an even greater challenge. His inexperienced group of business men want to ski to the Pole against the flow of the ice drift, meaning that for every two steps forward, they will drift one step back.

    Also visiting the Arctic is 17-year-old Eton schoolboy, Parker. While his friends are busy revising for their A-levels, Parker is heading to 90° North to collect snow samples for a climate-change project. Finally, after a tough, action-packed four weeks at this unique ice station, it is time for the team to pack up camp Barneo and head home to their families before the ice starts to drift and melt again. For the next 11 months no human will set foot on this extraordinary spot on the planet, but planning for next year has already begun...

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    Welcome to Reel Truth the home of amazing documentaries! Here you will find full episode documentaries and documentary series, covering true crime, medical, science and more.

    #Arctic #Airport #NorthPole

  • Becoming a man in Siberia, Edik I SLICE I Full documentary

    23:48

    In Siberia, Edik lives among the Nenetses, a nomad clan in the north of Siberia. He’s still a child but he now has like every Nenetse before him to face wolves on his own to protect the 4 000 reindeers of his clan. This is the difficult passage he has to overcome to become a man.

    Extract from the documentary: “Becoming a man in Siberia”
    Direction: Benoît Ségur
    Production: ZED for France Télévisions


    SLICE wants to fill up your curiosity!
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  • Spitzberg cruise around the world

    51:53

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    Take a behind the scenes peek into the lives of liner crew members and discover the pleasures of a life spent at sea.

    Stop Over will take you on prodigious trips across the most marvelous oceans and rivers of the world. Travel with us as we explore not just the waters of the world, but also the mythical cruise ships, legendary liners, magnificent sailboats and fascinating traditional vessels that take us from place to place.

    Board the Queen Elizabeth 2, the Royal Clipper, Le France/Le Norway, the Sun Boat II, the Classica, the Vat Phou, the Bolero, the Wind Song, the Grigoriy Mikheev icebreaker and the Silver Cloud among many others.

    Travel from Southampton to New York, Gao to Mopti, Aswan to Abu Simbel, Dubai to the port of Muscate, on the famous Incense Route of the Desert Cities in the Negev.

    Produced by NIGHT & DAY.

  • 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@dduknow.com

    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.

  • Arctic Expedition Documentary Great Scientific Adventures of all time english subtitles

    1:37:01

  • The Land Of Disappearing Islands / Siberia

    45:44

    Lena is the largest river in Siberia unbridled by man . At the end of its flow, it formed a giant delta, a global phenomenon beyond the Arctic Circle. No other river in the World forms a delta of a similar size in the Arctic. Every year new islands, lakes, channels die and form here, changing the landscape of fantastic beauty. But despite the fact that this ever-changing world lies among the icy northern deserts, it is filled with life and is a welcome paradise for the inhabitants of the Arctic. What kind of wondrous earth is this, which, like a magnet, attracts all living things to itself?
    The Land Of Disappearing Islands is a sequel to the film A Journey to Siberia about the source of the Lena River.

  • Arctic Expedition Documentary || Great Scientific Adventures of all time | english subtitl

    1:11:55

    Arctic Expedition Documentary || Great Scientific Adventures of all time | english subtitles .

    Arctic Expedition Documentary || Great Scientific Adventures of all time | english subtitles .

    Arctic Expedition Documentary || Great Scientific Adventures of all time | english subtitles . Shackleton Documentary | Shackleton Story: Shackleton's Voyage of .

    Shackleton Documentary | Shackleton Story: Shackleton's Voyage of Endurance english subtitles .

  • Life in a cold climate: Norway and the Arctic

    17:06

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    The North Pole is a place that conjures up images of explorers, polar bears and Santa Claus. But the reality of the Arctic is less well-known than the folklore. In this special programme, our team heads north to explore life, work and politics within the Arctic Circle.

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  • Hunt For The Arctic Ghost Ship - Channel 4 Documentary

    47:23

    Hunt For The Arctic Ghost Ship Documentary HD

    Secret History has exclusive access behind the scenes of the momentous expedition that found HMS Erebus: the Royal Navy ship that disappeared in 1845 while searching for the Northwest Passage

    Franklin's lost expedition was a British voyage of Arctic exploration led by Captain Sir John Franklin that departed from England in 1845 aboard two ships, HMS Erebus and HMS Terror. A Royal Navy officer and experienced explorer, Franklin had served on three previous Arctic expeditions, the latter two as commanding officer. His fourth and last, undertaken when he was 59, was meant to traverse the last unnavigated section of the Northwest Passage. After a few early fatalities, the two ships and their crews, a total of 129 officers and men, became icebound in Victoria Strait near King William Island in the Canadian Arctic, in what is today the territory of Nunavut. After being icebound for more than a year, Erebus and Terror were abandoned in April 1848, by which point Franklin and nearly two dozen others had died. The survivors, now led by Franklin's deputy Francis Crozier and Erebus' captain James Fitzjames, set out for the Canadian mainland, and were never seen alive again.

    Pressed by Franklin's wife, Lady Jane Franklin, and others, the Admiralty launched a search for the missing expedition in 1848. Prompted in part by Franklin's fame and the Admiralty's offer of a finder's reward, many subsequent expeditions joined the hunt, which at one point in 1850 involved eleven British and two American ships. Several of these ships converged off the east coast of Beechey Island, where the first relics of the expedition were found, including the graves of three crewmen. Expeditions led by such explorers as John Richardson and John Rae in 1848-54, Francis McClintock in 1857-59, Charles Francis Hall in the 1860s, and Frederick Schwatka in 1878-80 found relics from the expedition, including the remains of two of its men that were returned to Britain. A series of scientific studies in the late 20th and early 21st centuries suggested that the men of the expedition did not all die quickly. Hypothermia, starvation, lead poisoning or zinc deficiency,and diseases including scurvy, along with general exposure to a hostile environment whilst lacking adequate clothing and nutrition, killed everyone on the expedition in the years following its last sighting by Europeans in 1845. Cut marks on some of the bones recovered during these studies also proved allegations of cannibalism reported by Rae in 1854.

    In 2014, a Canadian search team led by Parks Canada located the wreck of Erebus in the eastern portion of Queen Maud Gulf. Two years later, the Arctic Research Foundation found the wreck of Terror south of King William Island. Research and dive expeditions at the wreck sites, now protected as a combined National Historic Site, are currently ongoing.

    The Victorian media portrayed Franklin as a hero despite the expedition's failure and the reports of cannibalism. Songs were written about him, and statues of him in his home town of Spilsby, in London, and in Tasmania credit him with discovery of the Northwest Passage, although in reality it was not traversed until Roald Amundsen's 1903–1906 expedition. Franklin's lost expedition has been the subject of many artistic works, including songs, verse, short stories, and novels, as well as television dramas and documentaries.

  • Polar Bears Wrangel Island Russia with National Geographic/Lindblad

    27:39

    National Geographic/Lindblad Expedition to Russia's Far East & Wrangel Island 2019

  • Life without sunlight in the arctic circle during winters Polar Night for 2 months

    5:28

    What is Polar Night like? To help answer that, I shot Polar Night - a short documentary, telling the story of the people who live and work in a remote Norwegian town, 250 miles into the Arctic Circle, as they wait to see the sun for the first time in over two months.

    Outside magazine article: outsideonline.com/1962391/two-months-waiting-sun

  • Documentary BBC 2017 - Siberia, the Coldest and Wildest Place on Earth

    1:27:49

    Documentary BBC 2017 - Siberia, the Coldest and Wildest Place on Earth.

    Coldest Places in the World - Sub Zero (full documentary) - DOCS CHANNEL Cold refers to the condition or subjective understanding of having reduced .

    This time James Brown is visiting Russia's remote region Yakutia. This place is known as probably the coldest in the world - in winter, temperatures go down to .

    TV Channels and all other requests: Please fill out my contact form on my website FOLLOW ME: Sebastian Balders - Extreme .

    We always have to keep in mind that a Documentary, after all, can tell lies and it can tell lies because it lays claim to a form of veracity which fiction doesn't.

  • North Pole Ice Airport: Trying to Reach the North Pole | Arctic Documentary | Reel Truth Science

    43:10

    Eric and his team are just ten miles away from the North Pole but will they be able to reach the top of the planet? Plus, the Airport gets a very special cargo when a group of huskies arrive on the early morning flight.

    For more awe inspiring documentaries, subscribe to our channel:

    Welcome to Reel Truth. Science the home of inspiring documentaries from the scientific and medical world. Here you can find full length documentaries to discover and explore.

    #reeltruthscience #northpoleiceairport #articdocumentary

  • Chasing the Northern Lights! Road trip from Porto to the Arctic Circle and back.

    23:41

    2019 - How a crazy idea turned into a once-in-a-lifetime trip.
    17 days, 9660 km, 9 country's

  • Visiting Russias Arctic Circle!

    10:18

    Part 3 of our Russia's North Trip! This time, we head into the tundra to the Sammi Village, also known as the Lovozero Husky Park. After seeing some reindeer, we stay overnight and then do some husky dog sledging, finished with some snowmobiling and ice fishing.

    We leave the husky park and head to the Aurora Village, to stay in a modern-day igloo!

  • Incredible Secrets of the Arctic!

    12:47

    Most of us know the Arctic as being a largely unexplored and very mysterious place. For the most part, we don’t know too much about this continent, as much of the land is covered in thick ice or glaciers. So many secrets have been sealed beneath the surface of the ice for thousands of years. However, as climate change continues, the ice is beginning to thaw and many secrets have begun to be revealed. While this poses many serious issues for other areas of the planet, learning some of the mysteries of the Arctic could help solve countless mysteries that have plagued humanities for many years.

    Fact or Fiction? Let us know in the comments!

    #TheUnknownList

  • Ship returns after year at North Pole: Is the Arctic dying? | DW News

    7:57

    Scientists who spent more than a year studying climate change in the Arctic have returned to base with alarming findings. The German ship Polar Stern has just docked at its home port of Bremerhaven after 389 days drifting through the Arctic. Scientists on board say the Arctic ocean is warming - and warn of ice-free summers there in just decades. Here's a closer look at the historic expedition.

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    #PolarStern #Arctic #ClimateChange

  • How To Garden In The Arctic | Mach | NBC News

    6:36

    Benjamin Vidmar is the founder of Polar Permaculture and he's trying to do the impossible: grow vegetables in the harsh landscape of Svalbard, a group of Norwegian islands in the Arctic Ocean.
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    How To Garden In The Arctic | Mach | NBC News

  • Waterpeople. Murmansk

    47:42

    Waterpeople. Murmansk. Documentary film about fishing
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    The largest city in the world beyond the Arctic Circle is Murmansk. He owes his whole history to those who have linked their lives with the profession of a sailor. Here, all roads lead to the port, from here dozens of fishing boats leave for the harsh waters of the Arctic every day. Since city's foundation, life in Murmansk connected with the sea. In Murmansk, fish is the beginning and end of any conversation.

    #people #sea #documentary

    ????????????????????????

    About this cycle:
    The mighty realities of brave fisherman. What do they dream of? What do they catch? What is their soaked day-to-day existence like? What cunning abilities are needed to accomplish their tasks? The crew of Waterpeople travels to all of Russia’s seaports: Murmansk, the Arkhangelsk region, Baikal, Vladivostok, and Krasnodar. In the Sea of Okhotsk, they witness an amazing spectacle of saury fishing. In the Russian North, in the village of Koida in the Arkhangelsk region, our audience will get acquainted with the secrets of fishing from coast dwellers, and will get to practice Baikal omul fishing.

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    My Planet is a Russian educational channel about travel, science, history and people.

  • Bruce Parry - Tribes, Consciousness, Connection & Plant Medicine. A Liminal Space - EP#16

    1:7:46

    Bruce Parry is an English documentary filmmaker, indigenous rights advocate, author and explorer. He is most well known for his BBC documentary series: Tribe, Amazon and Arctic, where he lived with different remote Indigenous communities around the world.

    Bruce’s latest film is a documentary called “TAWAI – A Voice from the Forest”, which focusses on the Penan of Borneo, one of the last remaining nomadic Indigenous people on the planet, who live an egalitarian life, where everyone is treated as equal, without hierarchy and without personal possessions.

    In this fascinating conversation, Bruce reveals the most important lessons he has learnt living with Indigenous tribes around the world, their deep connection with each other and the world around them, and his specific interest with the Penan, which has led him to question the ways that humans relate to the natural world, and how this influences the way in which we create and live in our own societies.

    We also discuss plant medicines, psychedelics, consciousness and meditative states, exploring different ways in which the insights and lessons learnt through these experiences can be integrated into our daily lives.

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    - TAWAI - A Voice From the Forest (Film):
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    DAVID FEDELE

    David Fedele is an independent documentary filmmaker, musician, composer, explorer and dreamer. For the past ten years he has been traveling the globe with a video camera in his backpack, mainly documenting humanitarian, environmental and social justice issues, in a self-taught style which he calls “cinematic journalism”.

    David’s films have explored such diverse topics as sub-Saharan African migration in North and West Africa, electronic waste (e-waste) in Ghana, chronic kidney disease due to pesticide use in Sri Lanka, and illegal logging in Papua New Guinea, and have been screened widely, including at the European Union in Brussels (Belgium), winning numerous awards.

    David mainly works alone, self-producing and self-funding his own projects, outside of any existing system or industry. He self-distributes his films, with a strong focus on grassroots, independent and community screenings and he shares all of his films and music for free online.

    David was selected to participate in Berlinale Talents as part of Berlin International Film Festival in 2014. He has also been a jury member at the Cinema Planeta International Environmental Film Festival in Cuernavaca, Mexico, and President of the jury at the SREM International Environmental Film Festival in Serbia.

    David has also independently recorded & released three albums of minimalist piano compositions; “A LIMINAL SPACE”, “UNREQUITED” and “SYNAPSIS”, and is currently exploring the realm between classical piano compositions and electronic music, and also looking at creative ways to combine music and cinema, to create immersive experiences; in an attempt to ease people into higher levels of consciousness, contemplation, and perhaps awakening.

    All of David’s films and music are available to watch and listen to freely on his website:

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    A LIMINAL SPACE is filmed, edited and produced by David Fedele.

    Music: “Desert Rose” (Unreleased) – Composed, produced and performed by David Fedele

    Contact: david@david-fedele.com

  • ARCTIC Trailer :30 Cutdown

    57

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  • First Flight Over North Pole

    3:19

    Spitsbergen, The Arctic (owned by Norway).



    Title: First Flight over North Pole. Exclusive PATHE GAZETTE pictures of Cmdr. Byrd's historic flight from King's Bay.



    Intertitle: Amundsen - his friendly rival - greets the party on the arrival in the 'Chantier'.



    L/S of a ship moving towards the camera over a very still sea, passing large lumps of ice.



    Intertitle: After 15 1/2 hours flight, Cmdr. Byrd arrives, claiming to have 'circled' round the Pole.



    M/S of two men in flying helmets climbing into an aeroplane with the words 'FOKKI' and 'BYRD' painted on the side.



    Intertitle: Good luck!



    M/S of three men on the deck of a ship, one wears a fur hat and officer stripes on his jacket. The ship is moored next to a larger vessel, one of the men goes to the edge of the deck and clambers onto the bigger boat. M/S of six men and a dog on the deck of the other vessel. They seem in good spirits, they all are dressed in winter clothing to protect them from the cold.



    L/S of the aeroplane parked on a stretch of frozen sea, a group of men drag the aircraft up a slight slope. M/S of men climbing into the aeroplane (as before). L/S of two ships moving slowly through the Arctic ice flow. Panning shot follows three men walking between crates unloaded from the plane. M/S of two men shaking hands.



    Panning L/S of the plane taking off from snowy landscape, an aircraft hangar is in the background. Similar shot of the same plane coming into land, a crowd has gathered to welcome it.



    Two men carry the pilot - Byrd? - to a crowd waiting beside the plane. M/S of the backs of a crowd of men giving three cheers; they wave their hats in the air.



    Note: Commander Byrd is also known as Captain Byrd or Admiral Richard E Byrd.
    FILM ID:498.16

    A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES.

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    British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 136,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1984. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website.

  • Antarctic. Part I. South to Fire and Ice, Episode 26 of 37, Jacques Cousteau Odyssey, Life Aquatic

    48:47

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  • NUNAVUT: LIFE IN CANADAS ARCTIC COMMUNITIES

    11:57

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    Nunavut is the northernmost Canadian territory. Life here is different from elsewhere in Canada and most of the population is still made up of Inuit.

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  • Melting ice – the future of the Arctic | DW Documentary

    42:26

  • Epic quest for an old spirit - and a Royal visit! Episode #4, MYKEN - Arctic Island Life

    18:44

    Myken has had a windy spring so far, and many days without any boats making it out to us. Thus, we were surprised to see a sailboat with a foreign flag gliding into the harbor one afternoon. This would turn out to be one of the most interesting visits we've had for a long time - by the nicest YouTube stars you'll ever meet! (Their 60+ million video views give us something to aspire to...) We also get a glimpse of the physicality involved in whisky making, and the sometime beauty of bad weather.

    Sailing Uma channel:

    #arctic​​ #islandlife​​ #sailinguma #easyliving​​ #nostress​​ #storm​​ #whisky​ #norway​​ #waves​ #distillery​​ #remotelife​​ #smallcommunity​​ #scenic​​

    For more general information on Myken:
    The distillery:

    Music in this episode:
    This Too Shall Pass by Scott Buckley –

    Anita Latina by Le Gang
    Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported — CC BY 3.0
    Free Download / Stream:
    Music promoted by Audio Library

  • Polar Bears A Guide to Safety: Practical Advice on Human Safety Around Polar Bears

    26:25

    Part of a series of bear safety videos produced by the Safety in Bear Country Society (SIBCS) in cooperation with the International Association for Bear Research and Management (IBA). This program contains important information on how to reduce your chance of encountering a polar bear and how to respond appropriately if you do meet a bear. This video was a collaborative effort of the SIBCS with Inuit Elders and others knowledgeable about staying safe in polar bear country. Live, travel, and work safely in polar bear country with this practical advice.

  • Siberia. Living by Taiga Rules. Episode 2.

    25:49

    Фильм на русском языке здесь:

    Siberia ... For many inhabitants of the planet, this is still a mysterious, unexplored and frightening place on Earth. To this day, there are many tales about Siberia that are far from reality. Indeed, everything is not as clear and simple here as in the forest of the European parts of Russia. The Taiga is a harsh world that does not forgive mistakes. Despite the fact that we are in the 21st century and everyone has a phone and GPS, it is better for the average person not to intrude in the taiga, there are laws and traditions that must be known and followed, otherwise you may not come back.

  • Surviving in the Siberian Wilderness for 70 Years

    35:45

    In 1936, a family of Russian Old Believers journeyed deep into Siberia's vast taiga to escape persecution and protect their way of life. The Lykovs eventually settled in the Sayan Mountains, 160 miles from any other sign of civilization. In 1944, Agafia Lykov was born into this wilderness. Today, she is the last surviving Lykov, remaining steadfast in her seclusion. In this episode of Far Out, the VICE crew travels to Agafia to learn about her taiga lifestyle and the encroaching influence of the outside world.

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