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Untouched Wilderness in America's Northernmost National Park - Gates of the Arctic

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


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

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


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

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  • Unexpected Beauty and Unequal Duels in Saguaro National Park


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

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

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

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

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

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


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  • Wilderness Travel in Gates of the Arctic National Park and Preserve


    As long as you're prepared, it's an experience of a lifetime! Imagine 8.4 million acres of wild and undeveloped land, a vast and essentially untouched area of superlative natural beauty. Find solitude, adventure, and challenge. While planning your trip to the wilderness, we recommend you watch this video for important information about bear safety, river crossings, Leave No Trace camping techniques, and arctic weather. For more information, go to

  • On The Trail: Gates of the Arctic National Park


    At Gates of the Arctic National Park & Preserve, in a wild and remote stretch of Alaska, locals survive with subsistence hunting of the largest caribou herd in the U.S. Conor Knighton reports.

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  • Gates of the Arctic


    Alaska is often called the last frontier: vast mountain ranges, grizzly bears hunting salmon, and mighty moose roaming through an endless wilderness. Places like Denali NP are world famous, but the north of Alaska is little known: ​thousands of square kilometers of trackless and untouched wilderness, far away from any civilization. Here lies one of America's most remote parks: Gates of the Arctic.

  • A place of superlative - Yosemite National Park


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

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


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

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


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

  • Grizzly Battleground | Alaskas Grizzly Gauntlet


    North America doesn’t get much colder, nor any darker than Alaska in winter.
    Watch more Alaska's Grizzly Gauntlet now on Disney+:

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    National Geographic Wild is a place for all things animals and for animal-lovers alike. Take a journey through the animal kingdom with us and discover things you never knew before, or rediscover your favorite animals!

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    Grizzly Battleground (Full Episode) | Alaska's Grizzly Gauntlet

    Nat Geo Wild

  • Alaskas 8 National Parks, Explained


    Alaska has 8 National Parks, each of which has something unique to offer; this video explores the geography and history of these parks. Thanks for watching.

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    0:00 Intro
    0:19 Denali
    2:29 Gates of the Arctic
    4:33 Glacier Bay
    6:23 Katmai
    9:09 Kenai Fjords
    11:04 Kobuk Valley
    12:44 Lake Clark
    14:53 Wrangell-St. Elias
    17:04 Conclusion

    Denali photograph by BriYYZ from Toronto, Canada - Denali, CC BY-SA 2.0,

    Lake Clark photograph Ryjil Christianson / CC BY-SA (

    Wrangell-St. Elias photograph by Diego Delso, CC BY-SA 4.0, c

    Katmai Brooks Falls livestream (unlisted) by Explore Bears & Bison,

    CGI Snake by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    Candlepower by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    Divider by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    Air Hockey Saloon by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    Mario Bava Sleeps In a Little Later Than He Expected To by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    We Always Thought the Future Would Be Kind of Fun by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

    The Life and Death of a Certain K. Zabriskie, Patriarch by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

  • The Last Bastion of Freedom - Life Inside Americas Largest National Park || Full Documentary 4K


    Honorable Mention - LONDON | SEASONAL SHORT FILM FESTIVAL Spring 2021

    McCarthy, Alaska is tiny unincorporated town at the end of a 60 mile gravel road, near a 100 year old abandoned copper mine, below a massive (shrinking) glacier in the middle of Wrangell - St. Elias National Park, the largest of America's national parks. It has a long history, and is a gateway to some of the most remote wilderness on the planet. Here we get to meet some of the people who call this place home.

    This film was shot, edited and produced by Pete Bell with help from producer David Huppert.
    These stories and images were captured in fall 2011, summer 2012 and late summer 2016.

    Most of the music you hear was recorded in McCarthy with musicians who are all closely connected to the community there.
    They are:
    Robin Child - Banjo, Vocals (IG @gobanjogo)
    Melissa Mitchell - Guitar, Vocals (IG @melissaalma)
    Michelle McAfee - Guitar, Vocals (IG @michellemcafeemuse)
    Jared Steyaert - Guitar, Vocals (IG @jpsteyaert)
    Bryan Campbell - Cello

  • PBS Special The National Parks Americas Best Idea 3 The Empire of Grandeur


    The Empire of Grandeur (1915–1919) covers the creation of the National Park Service and the influence of its early leaders Stephen Mather and Horace M. Albright, and wealthy industrialists who Mather persuaded to help him champion the park system. Aired Tuesday, September 29.
    PBS Special The National Parks America's Best Idea 3 The Empire of Grandeur. 22:41:52.

  • Yellowstone | Americas National Parks


    Few places are as special and unique as Yellowstone National Park – the world’s first national park. A wilderness jewel of vast forests and wide-open valleys, home to large bison herds, wolf packs, and grizzly bears. It sits atop one of the world’s largest supervolcanoes, giving rise to such iconic geothermal features as Old Faithful geyser and the Grand Prismatic Spring.

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    About America’s National Parks:
    America’s National Parks fascinate millions of visitors. This spectacular series will show you what happens beyond the lookouts. More than 3 years in the making will enable the audience to witness moments full of drama, watch stories of life and death and discover hidden gems they never believed could be found in a place they thought they knew. Follow us on an epic journey from the geysers of Yellowstone to the rugged Pacific coast of the Olympic peninsula, from the hot desert of Saguaro to the icy Gates of the Arctic, from the subtropical sea of grass in the Everglades to the world-famous peaks of Yosemite and from the mystic Smoky Mountains to the biggest gorge on Earth: the Grand Canyon.

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    Yellowstone (Full Episode) | America's National Parks

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


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

  • Tongass north america ||Giant salmon, large enough to feed accidentally discovered in #ShortVideo


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


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

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

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

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

  • Best of the National Parks


    Each year millions of people from around the world visit America's national parks lured by images of lands of wonder beyond expression. This exhilarating program reveals the very best locations in America’s national parks to gaze at geysers, spot wildlife, mountain climb, spelunk, and even tie the knot! Allow the best America’s national parks to come to life for you.

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    #gotraveler #travelapp #travelchannel #nationalparks

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


    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.


    DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary.

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  • Inside America’s National Parks: Grand Teton National Park


    Grand Teton National Park is a geological wonder, a hiker's paradise, one of the best parks to see wildlife, and an irresistible lure for thrill seekers. In this exhilarating program, climb a sheer cliff wall, raft a raging river, visit an avalanche lab, spend a day with a fearless search and rescue team, hang your Stetson at a working dude ranch, and rough it in style at posh retreats.

    For more travel videos check out the FREE GoTraveler app with Full Episodes:

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    #gotraveler #travelapp #travelchannel #grandteton

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  • Exciting Animal Behavior in the most enchanting Forests of our Planet


    A forest is like an organism, ancient and full of complex mechanics at work. Its plants need water and a specific range of temperature. And still, it can be found in the most variable places of the world. But how does it manage to adapt to the most adverse condition and still thrive? “Forests of this earth” uncovers the forest’s amazing strategies of survival, the strange phenomena that allow them to strive in varied biotopes and under different environmental conditions, and the interplay they have with the fascinating animals living in them.

    The film presents breathtaking images of exciting animal behavior and grand landscapes.

  • Glacier Bay National Park - Unspoiled Wilderness of Breathtaking Beauty


    Alaska is the USA's largest federal state. Located at its most south-easterly point is a natural refuge: the Glacier Bay National Park. An unspoiled wilderness of breathtaking beauty, where nature's entire repertoire is represented: snow-capped mountains, fjords, forests, beaches, bays and above all glaciers, in addition to a significant number of wild animals.
    Glacier Bay is a paradise for researchers. There is hardly anywhere else in the world where wild animals can be observed in their unspoiled habitats. Biologist Chris Gabriel has documented the migration of the humpback whale for more than 30 years and can distinguish the animals by their caudal fins. Park Ranger Tania Lewis however, has to negotiate the mountains in order to encounter her fosterlings: she has been monitoring the bear population in Glacier Bay since 2001. The photographer Kim Heacox is continually in search of the most impressive motifs of the park and catches them on camera.
    Glacier Bay is one of the last wild and unspoiled natural paradises on earth; a natural work of art which represents fascination and challenge for both man and animal.

  • Canadas National Parks: Canadian Rockies, Banff, Lake Louise and Jasper


    Explore a region famed for its hot springs, back-country treks, and a fantastic array of wildlife. Canada is not all rugged wilderness, however, as you will also be treated to elegant dining and chateaux retreats. 'Getting there' is an experience, as well, with train rides aboard the Rocky Mountaineer, scenic drives along the Continental Divide, and Snocoach rides across treacherous ice fields.

    For more travel videos check out the FREE GoTraveler app with Full Episodes:

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    #gotraveler #travelapp #lakelouise #canadanationalpark #banff

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  • Scarface: The Worlds Most Famous Grizzly Bear | Grizzly Country | Real Wild


    Deep in the Yellowstone national park resides bear '211', otherwise known as 'Scarface'. Aptly named for his numerous wounds sustained in conflict, this documentary follows the life of Scarface and the other grizzly bears that inhabit the Yellowstone national park.

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    Scarface: The World's Most Famous Grizzly Bear (Bear Documentary) | Grizzly Country | Real Wild

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  • The Last Of Americas Wild Horses | Natural Kingdom | Real Wild


    The North American west was once a wild horse dominion, but today, only a few hundred remain wild. In captivity, they literally will themselves to die. This documentary captures the rare sight of a wild mustang running free.

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    Running Free: The Last Of The Wild Mustangs (Wildlife Documentary) | Natural Kingdom | Real Wild

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  • Masters of the Wild - The incredible adaptability of animals


    From the highest mountains to the thickest jungle, coldest ice floes, or hottest desert – the world is full of hostile landscapes but animals seem determined to make a go of it. With specialised bodies, unusual diets and unique behaviours they have conquered every corner of the globe.

    The desert is perhaps the toughest environment where animals must find ways to beat the heat. Creepy crawlies like scorpions have waxy exoskeletons to prevent water loss. For mammals it can be very difficult to find water, but some take advantage of the bug’s strategies; meerkats for example enjoy nothing more than chowing down on a scorpion, enjoying its juicy body to get most of the water they need.

    Few animals face greater challenges than the muskox on their frozen wasteland. With the hottest fur and ability to graze on the smallest or food plants they are true survivors. But wherever they live animals have adapted to make the most of the surroundings, the truth is they are all masters of the wild.

  • An Eagles Journey: Queen Of The Sky | 4K Wildlife Documentary | Real Wild


    Eagles are dramatic predators, powerful and agile. They are top predators who battle fiercely for survival and work hard as parents to raise their young. There are 60 members of the eagle clan, all united by their acute eyesight, broad, powerful wings, sharp talons and hooked beaked. In this stunning 4K nature documentary, we explore the world of the eagle and follow the fortunes of one individual from hatching to leaving the nest.

    Eagle: Queen Of The Skies | 4K Animal Documentary | Real Wild

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  • Alaska Promontory


    Three friends go to Alaska for the 2nd run of salmon, but what they discover is something within themselves.

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    Will Pulido
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    Wilson Ruiz

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


    #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. ❤️

    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.
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  • The Alaska Triangle: Unexplained Disappearances


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    ► The American Frontier State, Alaska has been the home to many unexplained disappearances throughout its land, but one area, in particular, has been the subject of more recent questioning.

    This is known as the Alaska Triangle. The triangle connects the state’s largest city of Anchorage in the south, to Juneau in the southeast and to Barrow, a small town on the state’s north coast. Since 1988, it’s estimated that approximately 16,000 people have gone missing in this vast untouched wilderness. The area consists of incredibly large sprawling forests, icy mountain peaks, and desolate tundra. It also contains the Denali National Park, the Gates of the Arctic National Park, the Chugach National Forest, and the Glacier Bay National Park.

    This first and perhaps the most well-known disappearance took place on October the 16th 1972 when a Cessna 310 with the tail number N1812H disappeared somewhere between Anchorage and Juneau. The plane was owned by the Pan Alaska airways and was piloted by 38-year-old Don Jonz who was a chief pilot and had a lot of experience under his belt; over 17,000 hours of flight time to be exact and he was very highly regarded. However, because of the status of the passengers, they became the primary focus of the reporting. Don’s passengers included three individuals, Alaska Congressman Nick Begich, his aide Russell Brown and Louisiana Congressman Hale Boggs who was also the United States House of Representatives Majority leader at the time. Their destination was Juneau in which they were to attend a rally for Nick, but unfortunately, the trio would never arrive and the aircraft would never be located.

    The Alaska Triangle: Unexplained Disappearances
    Denali National Park
    Gates of The Arctic National Park
    Glacier Bay National Park

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  • Exploring Zanzibar in a flying boat


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

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

    Photographer Matthias Ziegler is an Africa specialist. He has visited nearly every country on the continent on assignments for international agencies. Zanzibar, however, is new territory for him. He's come to the former slave island for a photo book – and this time he's not alone. To see the Tanzanian archipelago from the air, he has enlisted the services of ultralight pilot Richard Meredith-Hardy of England to fly him around in his FIB, or flying inflatable boat. Perfect conditions for an adventurous journey: as a world champion ultralight pilot, Richard and his FIB can take off and land practically anywhere – in theory.

    Their expedition begins on a dhow, the typical sailboat of East Africa. There Matthias meets the most famous singer in Zanzibar, the centenarian Bi Kidude, who sings a mysterious love song for him. Meanwhile Richard can't land at the airfield in the capital Stone Town because the front wheel of his flying dinghy won't latch into place. Instead he opts for a water landing off the nearby island of Chumbe. There they finally meet after a series of detours – and stumble across Matthias' first motif: swimming lessons for Muslim schoolgirls. They've never seen the ocean from below before.

    The search for subjects leads Matthias and Richard from the old city of Stone Town and Nungwi to Zanzibar's largely untouched sister island of Pemba. They encounter boat makers and Sufi singers; discover flying foxes, an endemic bat species; and taste the prized cloves cultivated by 108 year-old Aladi.

    Matthias’ speciality is portraits. It's important to him to capture the pride of the Zanzibaris in pictures. He goes to great lengths to win the locals' trust, at one point even braving shark-infested waters. For his part, Richard does his utmost to give Matthias the opportunity to find extraordinary perspectives from the air. And he does so in the face of stiff resistance – from storm fronts, gale-force winds and sometimes Tanzanian bureaucracy.

    On their adventurous journey they explore the spice island archipelago to its farthest reaches – by land, by water and in the air. A journey full of extraordinary encounters, tricky situations and spectacular photographs. Director Thomas Wartmann and his team were on hand with their camera.

  • The Sava River - The Green Heart of Croatia | Free Documentary Nature


    The Sava River - The Green Heart of Croatia | Nature Documentary

    Watch 'Croatia's Secret Animal Paradise' here:

    Natural river landscapes have almost completely disappeared in Europe: The major rivers have almost all been transformed into channelled waterways. It is extremely rare to find a union comprising of a river, flooding area and cultivated land, as is the case with the huge Save floodplains of Croatia, where meadows and pastures of around 100.000 hectares have survived the destruction other European river valleys have faced. Here there is a landscape, in which mankind has always lived and secured a living, side by side with water. Flooding is a natural phenomenon in Lonjsko Polie, which determines life and provides a unique diversity of species.


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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.

  • MicroPlanet - Bizarre Beauties of Wildlife


    Produced by Emmy-nominated hit producer and filmmaker Michael Watchulonis, MicroPlanet takes you to one of the last untouched wild paradises on earth. The Indians call it: The Land of the Trembling Earth - The Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge in the gigantic coastal plain of Georgia and Florida / USA. Densely populated by over 400 different species of animals and plants, earth, air, water and fire have had an undisturbed effect on the landscape here for hundreds of years. A fascinating and mysterious habitat for alligators, snakes, turtles, carnivorous plants and a variety of other animals and insects, spread over 1800 KM2. With his team, Emmy-nominated hit producer Michael Watchulonis spent years filming the resulting micro-cosmos of the Okefenokee Swamp with its fascinating biodiversity and created a unique documentary in razor-sharp HD images.

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


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

  • Denali National Park


    We’re in Denali National Park and Preserve in Alaska - one of our all-time bucket list destinations. Denali is a rugged sub-arctic wilderness where everything is super-sized from the glaciers that cover the mountainsides to the peaks themselves. We're exploring the wilds of Alaska where massive wildlife roam the wilderness.

    Denali is massive - over 6 million acres which is slightly larger than the state of Massachusetts. The park sprawls across Alaska’s range about 240 miles north of Anchorage, Alaska. Denali itself is North America’s highest mountain peak at more than 20,000 feet above sea-level.

    For more than 100 years, the mountain was named after president William McKinley. To the native Athabascan Indians, it has always been known as Denali meaning - The Great One - so in 2015, the name was officially changed. Many climbers, including ourselves, test their mountaineering and wilderness skills here. On our previous visit, we learned how to rescue ourselves should we fall into one of the hundreds of deep crevasses hidden beneath the snow.

    We check out a great introductory hike that starts near the visitors’ center. This is a great starter trail, but at the same time, it gains 1700 feet of elevation. Most people opt to maintain on the main trail to get a good view of Denali.

    We then head on our way to meet the Denali sled dogs. Sled dogs are a big part of the history and tradition of Denali. They go across the harsh wilderness and snow and bring goods and people into the backcountry areas in the middle of winter. Alaskan Huskies have been bred and trained to pull sleds and want to run more than anything else for thousands of years.

    After hanging out with sled dogs, we go on an off-trail mountain hike up to Primrose Ridge. For a park this big, there’s only a handful of maintained trails. In Denali National Park, visitors are encouraged to get off the beaten path as long as everyone spreads out so as not to create new trails. Primrose Ridge rises about 1500 feet above the park. We’re climbing in alpine tundra which means trees don’t grow here because of the extreme cold and high elevation.

    Rock the Park is an Emmy award-winning adventure series seen every Saturday on ABC featuring our national parks and other public lands across America and the world. Now in its 6th season, Jack Steward and Colton Smith go off the beaten path to explore magnificent landscapes, incredible wildlife and all the exciting ways to immerse yourself in and around nature. Whether it’s swimming with sea turtles, climbing to the top of a volcano or repelling into a glacier, Jack and Colton are living life to the fullest and inspiring others to do the same.

    Join Jack and Colton every week as they post new episodes and new adventures. Go behind the scenes of their hit TV series with Jack’s YouTube series – The Pursuit is Happiness and tune into helpful hacks and how-to’s to make your outdoor adventures the best they can be. And if there’s a park or wilderness you’d like to see or a question or comment for the guys, just leave it for Jack and Colton.

    Subscribe to Jack's vlog The Pursuit is Happiness to get behind-the-scenes footage from Rock the Park!

    Jack Steward

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    nps, travel vlog, travel vlogger, alaska travel

  • NATGEO NATURE DOCUMENTARY Mountain Rivals Pure Nature Specials


  • When Nature Meets Mankind | Wild America | Real Wild


    Observe offbeat occurrences as we see tail-pulling, rolling, playing, sliding, scratching, romping, ransacking species by the score. Travel to the wild and wooly backcountry of Montana with the Stouffer Brothers - Marty, Mark and Marshall - for their real-life adventures with Grizzlies, Wolves, Wolverines and wilderness.

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    #RealWild #Documentary #WildAmerica #FunnyAnimalMoments

  • Alaska 8 Day Road Trip: Anchorage, Fairbanks, Glaciers, Wildlife & Denali over 1,000 Miles


    Alaska is the ultimate spot for adventure in the United States. The state is massive and has so much to explore ranging from backcountry adventures and wildlife to large towns and great restaurants. We took 8 days to explore the state and to drive from Anchorage to Denali to Fairbanks and back. Along the way we had some bucket list adventures like hiking in Denali, exploring a glacier, seeing the Into the Wild movie bus, and soaking in hot springs. Here is the full 8-day adventure and thanks so much for watching it! Let me know what you think in the comments. Alaska is amazing and I cannot wait to go back.

    If you are interested in my dad and me doing a YouTube live to talk about planning an Alaska trip, let me know in the comments.

    Seld Dogs in Denali -

    My Dad's book recommendations -

    Old Yukon: Tales, Trails, and Trials by James Wickersham -
    Really good about the early development of Alaska including the gold rush. He was also the first to attempt to climb Denali.

    Three years in the Klondike by Jeremiah Lynch -
    Also good but more focused on the Canadian area during the gold rush.

    0:00 - Intro
    0:49 - Day 0 - Los Angeles to Anchorage
    1:12 - Day 1 - Anchorage
    11:44 - Day 2 - Anchorage to Talkeetna
    28:54 - Day 3 - Talkeetna to Denali
    49:23 - Day 4 - Denali National Park to Fairbanks
    1:05:27 - Day 5 - Fairbanks
    1:19:49 - Day 6 - Fairbanks to Anchorage
    1:37:57 - Day 7 - Anchorage to Seward
    1:58:24 - Outro

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  • Documentary National Geographic WildLife Animals Grizzly Bear Vs Wolf - The Best Documentary Ever


    The grizzly bear (Ursus arctos ssp.), less commonly known as the silvertip bear, is a large subspecies of brown bear inhabiting North America. Scientists .

    National Geographic Documentary - Two Predators Reign Supreme: Grizzly Bears and Wolves. Size and power square off against speed and teamwork, .

    Documentary National Geographic - Grizzly Bear Vs Wolf.We share information only for educational purposes Subscribe vesves Join us in my youtube channel: .

    National geographic - Wolves vs Grizzly Bears - BBC wildlife animal documentary.

  • 15 Greatest Predators of American Wilderness


    The wilds of the Americas are a dangerous place, with environmental hazards and pitfalls to animals that have natural advantages in their territories we should always have a little bit of personal safety concern before entertaining the idea of walking into the wilderness. From lizards that can sense vibrations on land from under the water to big mammals who could run through enemies like they were in the air here are 15 Greatest Predators of American Wilderness

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  • Alaskan Fugitive | National Geographic


    In the Alaskan bush, Trooper Sears arrests a man who has eluded authorities for two years.
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  • Angry Planet | Siberias Big Thaw | Season 1 Episode 6 | Full Episode


    In this season of Angry Planet follow the adventures and explorations of storm chaser George Kourounis as he investigates the most extreme forces of nature in the world - hurricanes, tornadoes, volcanoes and monsoons.

    Episode 6:
    In this episode George Korounis explores riising temperatures that are destroying Siberia's permafrost. Siberia is melting. Global warming is causing land regions to collapse and huge amounts of methane gas to be released into the atmosphere George looks into the disastrous events ahead as Siberia grows ever warmer. All this and more in this action packed episode of Angry Planet!

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    We never play it safe or hit the brakes! We’re always bringing you the best in Crime, Sports, Military, Dangerous Animals, and Disaster programming anywhere on Youtube. New videos released daily, so check back often for the best in extreme content!

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  • Noatak National Preserve Overview


    Recommended Alaska Field Guides
    • Alaska's Wild Plants: A Guide to Alaska's Edible Harvest (Alaska Pocket Guide)
    • Alaska Nature Set: Field Guides to Wildlife, Birds, Trees & Wildflowers of Alaska
    • Edible Mushrooms of Alaska (The Mushrooms Of Alaska)
    As one of North America's largest mountain-ringed river basins with an intact ecosystem, the Noatak River environs features some of the Arctic's finest arrays of plants and animals. The river is classified as a national wild and scenic river, and offers stunning wilderness float-trip opportunities - from deep in the Brooks Range to the tidewater of the Chukchi Sea.

    Credit: Courtesy of US NPS
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    Disclosure: This Youtube channel makes a small commission from Amazon when viewers shop through the links in this video description. If you are interested in the products posted here, click the link to support the site. #alaska #alaskaextreme

  • UNTOUCHED wild New Zealand BEAUTIFUL!!!


    Ureweras 2018.

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