One from the archive- twin otter drop off on sea ice for 2 month filming expedition in the Canadian high arctic- by the time the plane returned , the ice had gone and it landed 2 km away in an adjacent valley. #lovemyjob #iceplane #arctic #frozenplanet #fromthefield #onassignment #documentary #wildlifefilming #wolf
One from the archive- overnight in the summer glory of the Hindu Kush mountains . We trekked through this range for 6 weeks in the summer of 2007 in search of the summer residence of snow leopards, only to find nothing . The walk was one of the best of my life though #sometimesyoufail #ashortwalkinthehindukush #pakistan #snowleopard #hindukush #latergram #camping (at hindu kush)
One from the archive- the friendly alpha male wolf of the pack we lived with for 2 months on northern Ellesmere Island pays us his morning visit . These wolves were totally naive - they had probably never seen humans before , which made our relationship with them so special and our filming so unique. #frozenplanet #fromthefield #onassignment #arctic #wolf #friendlypredator #wildlifefilming
Today we saw the famous yeti scalp at Khumjung Monastry. I am not sure whether I believe in it or not, but there certainly are some amazing and very bizarre stories associated with the beast.
Ten things you should know about Yetis.
1) Everest , Cho Oyu, Lhotse and Makalu are all giants in the…
Great post justin
"God’s Ivory" Nominated for Webby
Our documentary “God’s Ivory,” about the world’s illicit ivory trade and its connection to religious totems, has been nominated in the documentary category of the 18th Annual Webby Awards, which highlight the “best of the Web.” While the Academy will select a winner in each category, every nominee contends for a “People’s Voice” award - and we’d immensely appreciate your vote. Please visit the Webby site to sign-in and cast your vote today. Category: Online Film & Video - Documentary - Individual Episode
"God’s Ivory" is a collaboration between Reportage photographer Brent Stirton, filmmaker Andrew Hida and National Geographic writer Bryan Christy. A trailer is above and you can view the entire documentary in Reportage Journal #2.