Discover together Great Barrier Reef, Barunga & Hartley Creek, Queensland By Train and Sydney By Night.
Adopted by Dolphins' follows a group of researchers who are accepted as companions by bottlenose dolphins in the Red Sea. A group of divers and marine biologists accompany up to 100 wild dolphins for days and for the very first time watch their behaviour from a dolphin’s perspective. Willingly, the animals expose their social behaviour and games, their exciting love life and even the use of medical substances provided by corals. This is a capturing story of love, war and drama.
Discover Antarctica together : Mawson's Hut, Cairns and Bunbury Dolphins.
The Great Barrier Reef: In the aftermath of a mass bleaching of coral, Greg Grainger takes a series of dives along the northern sections of the Reef to find it has come back to life with a vengeance. Also a drive with Billy Tea Safaris through the Daintree Rainforest out to Cape Tribulation. Crocs, cassowarries and a cuppa.
Explore the spectacular scenery and marine life around Isla Espiritu Santo in the Sea of Cortez during a 4-day circumnavigation, and experience extreme kayak fishing for marlin off Baja's East Cape.
Since the 1970's, sea lion populations have declined more than 80% along the North Pacific coast. Scientists at the University of British Columbia and the Vancouver Aquarium are working together to help save Canada’s iconic and largest pinniped – the stellar sea lion. To help understand why their numbers are dropping, researchers work with the highly intelligent mammals at a unique floating laboratory.
The Red Lionfish is by far the coolest fish on the block: armed with eighteen venomous spines, he hunts, invisible to its prey, in packs. He has grand ambitions, too, spreading to new and unprepared waters: the Atlantic Ocean. The film sheds light on stunning abilities that let the lionfish conquer foreign waters, and by doing so threaten entire ecosystems. With stunning visual, high-speed footage, the film tells a suspenseful story, spanning over three continents and two oceans.
Believe it or not, many scuba divers want to see great whites up close, and photographers want dramatic shots. But how do you get the sharks to where you want them? For decades, it's been done by baiting, or “chumming” – attracting sharks with food. This practice is being questioned and banned in many countries because of a dramatic increase in shark attacks.