Showing 33–41 of 41 results

AROUND TASMANIA: Sea Kayaking Australia

$20.00$40.00

Drawn by its mysterious history and wild and rugged shores, the remote and little-known Australian island of Tasmania proved to be perfect coastline for us to explore by kayak, stopping along the 600-mile route to visit with fishermen and historians, sailors and aboriginals.

A SLOW BOAT TO SOMEWHERE: Exploring French Polynesia

$20.00$40.00

Ride along on a rustic, and rusting, Polynesian cargo boat as it makes deliveries to 21 of the globe’s most isolated coral reef atolls, in the heart of the South Pacific Ocean. Along the 3,000-mile route meet black pearl divers, the man who found the Kon Tiki, Marlon Brando’s ‘Mutiny’ girlfriend, a ship laden with NFL-sized crewman and many more – all set against the backdrop of a fast-and-forever changing Paradise.

BIRTHPLACE OF THE WINDS: Sea Kayaking Alaska

$20.00$40.00

A three-week long journey — from California, through British Columbia and Alaska — delivered us to one of the loneliest and least known spots on Earth (halfway between Russia and Alaska), where the Pacific Ocean and the Bering Sea collide at what the Aleuts called ‘the birthplace of the winds.’

BORDERLAND: Sea Kayaking Croatia

$20.00$40.00

Croatia is Border Land. The country lays on the geographic margin between central Europe and the Balkans, between the Adriatic and the Continent. Its very shape speaks of the divide. There is nothing compact, square or secure. Instead it curves around Bosnia and Herzegovina in a narrow arc, like a crescent moon or a boomerang. At no point is Croatia more than a few hundred miles wide; in most places it is much less. Our goal was to kayak its length, through the 1,246 islands lying like marbles atop what astronauts claim is the bluest sea on the planet, the Adriatic.

Tales of the San Joaquin: A River Restored (2011)

$49.95

The San Joaquin River has been called the hardest working river in America, and at the same time, the most abused. Once the birthplace of hundreds of thousands of salmon, the river had completely dry not just once, but in two separate sections of the original river channel. After a successful twenty-year lawsuit against the federal government by a coalition of fifteen environmental and fishing organizations, the San Joaquin River has been restored.

Salmonera

$27.95$50.00

Salmon isn’t what it used to be. Ninety percent of salmon eaten in the U.S. is factory farmed, not caught. The fish are raised by the millions in giant floating netpens, all over the globe. The southern coast of Chile is one frontier being transformed from a string of remote fishing villages into fish farm row. Now, the booming industry is also putting fishermen half a world away out of business.

Prices Include Public Performance Rights

Lolita: Slave to Entertainment

$20.00$50.00

If you saw BLACKFISH, you will want to see LOLITA. In 2002, Valerie Silidker and Tim Gorski set out to uncover the real life story of Lolita, the worlds oldest performing whale. Their journey delivered them from Miami Florida to San Juan Island where she was captured 3 decades ago. The intimate, heart-rending tale unfolded before them as they unearthed many heavily guarded secrets of the multi-billion dollar Marine Theme Park industry. Viewers travel with Gorski and Silidker as they visit Lolitas immediate family in the wild and interview the renowned orca biologist Ken Balcomb who wants her back.

Guardians of Aldabra

$19.95$150.00

Aldabra is a World Heritage Site situated in the extreme south-west of the Seychelles archipelago. It represents one of the most pristine environments of the entire world and is the biggest raised atoll on Earth. This film documents the activities of the rangers and researchers involved in the conservation efforts of Aldabra’s numerous species and its environment.

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Guardians of Aldabra from Green Planet Films on Vimeo.

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Aamakaar – The Turtle People

$34.95$150.00

FROM INDIA: Aamakaar tells the story of preservation. A people of a village in North Kerala fight to preserve their village, and their livelihoods, threatened by sand mining on their estuary.