Scientist, explorer, artist, and photographer James Balog is drawn to issues of climate change and its effects on mankind. This video portrait was produced by National Geographic magazine in partnership with the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill. The video about the disappearing of glacier is really fantastic job with whole lot of efforts you and your team has put upon for few years.
If I were to assign an age to the human race, it would be in preadolescence, developmentalwise….How many more millions of years does the human race think it has to reach adulthood? THE GLACIERS GROW AND RECEDE OFTEN, BUT I DON’T THINK WE HAVE ANY IDEA WHEN THE TREND WILL CHANGE. As a species the Human Race is self important with the majority not thinking or caring about the future, we are all looking to acquire the next piece of tech or keep up with our favorite celebrities, and global warming makes for a mediocre disaster movie. It will take about ten years for greenhouse gases we release today to reach the outer reaches of our atmosphere, doing damage all the way for up to 500 years. What we see is ever more political blunder, industrial competition, corporate and personal greed, wars and other regular, inhumane human behavior.
Andrea: The video compilation begins with photos taken in July 2008 and shows changes through August 2012. It proves nothing other than man lit the fossil fuels to warm the Earth as she is coming out of her last major ice age of approximately 25,000 years ago and, then, the little ice age during the Middle Ages that forced us to further expand ourselves over the globe.
For those who are still denying the effects of human activities which accelerates global warming (also called anthropogenic or enhanced global warming), do you believe mining and burning fossil fuel is part of earth’s natural process? Its a sad day for science when we start referencing David Rose articles as evidence against global warming.
I don’t think the video here explains or does justice to the work that James balog and his team have been doing. Knowing this why is it that theres non law to protect such law n still theres poeple that continue with thier behavior n destroying our planet, what ever we r doing let us stop n do something that can at lease partially fix the damage done if possible or stop completly what ever we r doing,understanding that the big company n even including the oil companys r the one to blame but nobody does nothing cause these laws protect them n not the enviroment HELLO!!!!!!!!
So you pick a glacier, create a timelapse video which begins in winter and ends in summer, and then start screaming about global warming?
Intense lightning storms mixed with ash clouds to electrify the night sky over Iceland's EyjafjallajA¶kull volcano on Sunday. A blast of white-hot lightning crackles over Iceland's EyjafjallajA¶kull volcano on Sunday. Italian photographer and scientist Marco Fulle flew at sunset on Sunday over Iceland's erupting EyjafjallajA¶kull volcano to capture this picture of purple lightning bolts streaking through the sky.Much of the lightning generated by the Iceland volcano is better termed long sparks, said the University of Florida's Uman.
Fiery lava mixes with blue ash and golden lightning over the erupting EyjafjallajA¶kull volcano in an April 18, 2010, picture.The Iceland volcano's lightning is probably creating distinct symphony of sounds, said the University of Florida's Uman.
Lightning pierces the erupting volcano's ash cloud in a National Geographic Your Shot photograph taken by Olivier Vandeginste on Sunday.Inhaling the tiny pieces of glassy sand and dust in the cloud can cause irritation of the eyes, nose, and throat, say experts who advise Europeans to stay indoors when the ash begins to fall. In honor of April 18, we take a look at how science organizes and names speciesa€”sometimes with a sense of humor.


Mountains, wildlife, and wide open skies inspired more than great pictures for our photographer. Indonesiaa€™s Tambora eruption brought on a deadly spate of coolinga€”presaging the costs that come with sudden changes to climate. Visitors create their own heat at a thermal zone at the Krafla caldera in northern Iceland.
Quaint farmhouses line the Skalavegur Road as it passes through Ysti-Skali, along Iceland’s south coast. About 2,000 sheep, left to graze in the Fjallabak Nature Reserve during the summer months, are rounded up each September.
A hiker heads down the Viti explosion crater in Iceland’s central highlands, an area accessible only in summer. Formations of basalt columns amaze visitors at Jokulsargljufur gorge, a “Louvre of lava” in Iceland’s Vatnajokull National Park.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. The north coast port town of Husavik, reputedly Europe’s whale-watching capital, attracts visitors interested in whale-watching, birding, and sailing adventures in Skjalfandi Bay.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Crowberries, the edible fruit of a dwarf evergreen shrub, grow throughout Iceland and are plucked and eaten, made into a juice, or served as a natural food dye.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. A child bundles up against the summer’s cold after a swim at Seljavellir pool near Eyjafjallajokull on Iceland’s southern coast.
The multi-colored highlands in Landmannalaugar near the Hekla volcano beckon hikers June through September.
Cousin to the famous Blue Lagoon near Reykjavik in the southwest corner of Iceland, the Myvatn Nature Baths spa opened in 2004. Iceland is home to close to two-dozen waterfalls including Skogafoss, which flows from the watershed between the Eyjafjalla and Myrdals glaciers. Signs stuck in the cinders indicate family homes engulfed by the January 1973 fissure eruption at the fishing port town of Vestmannaeyjar, known fittingly as the “Pompeii of the North,” on the Westman island of Heimaey. The glacial lagoon of Gigjokull, an outlet glacier just north of Eyjafjallajokull, was filled with ash by last spring’s eruption.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Geysers, hot springs, and steam vents provide geothermal energy that heats 80 percent of Icelandic homes.
It is part of an ongoing series of conversations with the photographers of the magazine, exploring the power of photography and why this life of imagemaking suits them so well. If it was not so, the self-destructing behavior would cease a long time ago, since what we do to our World is not exactly news. Whether earth cycles or human caused or what I think is to blame a combination of both, we must find ways to deal with what’s coming. What a brilliant concept to showcase the ever growing problem of climate change then through your breathtaking photographs.
Finer particles can also penetrate deep into the lungs and cause breathing problems, particularly among those with respiratory issues like asthma or emphysema.


Lava flow from the 1980s (upper left) still mars the landscape.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Despite sitting at the foot of Eyjafjallajokull, the community was relatively unaffected by last year’s eruption.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. The reserve, established in 1979, offers hikers 181 square miles of wild tranquility about 1,600 above sea level.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Viti’s water is warm and mineral-rich, inviting some folks to take a dip despite warnings to the contrary.
The jeep road, open in summer, follows the main volcanic rift zone.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. The first pool at Seljavellir was built in two days in 1922 of rock and turf.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler.
Despite the area’s growing season of just two months, some 150 species of flowering plants and ferns inhabit the area.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler.
It has the same soothing temperatures and cobalt color, an effect of suspended minerals in the water.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Its spray is so voluminous that on sunny days single or double rainbows appear near the falls.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. Though the eruption destroyed some 300 homes, all island residents were evacuated to the mainland and the harbor was saved.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. In the Blue Lagoon, bathers from around the world come seeking the supposed healing properties of the waters. For him, there is no better way to bear witness to the climate change that is happening right now than through a photograph.
There are hundreds of pictures, videos, studies and documented first hand accounts by people who live and work in these areas. In the background to the left sits Iceland’s deepest lake, Oskjuvatn.Read more about Iceland in “Life Atop a Cauldron” in the April 2011 issue of National Geographic Traveler. The Extreme Ice Survey started as an assignment for National Geographic and grew into an ongoing project to document the changing glaciers. A fool mocking the imagery can probably not grasp the dedication needed to bring such pictures (proof) to the public. His work on glaciers and climate change has since become a documentary, Chasing Ice, and a book. We see no difference making progress in solar, wind, wave, tide or ocean current power generators. Balog has received the Leica Medal of Excellence and premier awards for nature and science photography at World Press Photo.



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