As we follow the grip of winter over the course of six freezing months, we chart the fortunes of Yellowstone's wildlife in a finely balanced fight to survive. Bison and elk struggle to feed with the ...
The Great Rift Valley in Africa was created when the African and Arabian tectonic plates separated about 35 million years ago. This series investigates the forces that created the rift and focuses on the landscape and wildlife.
In each episode, geologist Dr. Iain Stewart explains the effects and importance of a specific force of nature, such as wind or volcanism. He also examines the various ways in which it ... See full summary »
Monty Halls explores Australia's Great Barrier Reef, one of the natural wonders of the world and the largest living structure on our planet. Monty explores its full 2000-kilometre length, ... See full summary »
In this landmark series, the BBC Natural History Unit explores a vast ocean that stretches nearly 10,000 miles, from Arctic to Antarctic and from sun-drenched tropical reefs to crushing abyssal depths.
Quite simply, the best documentary series on Yellowstone ever produced.
Sets the standard for a wildlife documentary. Highly educational with stunning photography and well written narration. I visited Yellowstone in 1995 and wish that I had been able to see this series before my visit. Viewing this series should be mandatory for all aspiring wildlife documentary producers. Rather bizarrely, in 2017 the BBC decided to produce a new three part documentary, again based on the seasons, but this time with on-screen 'presenters'. The result is awful, with lingering shots of presenters walking up hills, speaking as if we are all morons. Why they decided to do it, I've no idea. It's like trying to replace Champagne with Cider. I have this original series on DVD. I won't be buying the 2017 version.
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