Time Trekker I smiled grimly, pretending to watch Deep Blue I and Deep Blue II as they awkwardly tried to figure things out. Woot may designate a user comment as a Quality Post, but that doesn't mean we agree with or guarantee anything said or linked to in that post. Read trail maps, take a close look at nature, or help get a campfire started with this handy, water-resistant, flip-out magnifying glass and analog watch.
Paola Bouley is on call as a first responder for lions in Gorongosa National Park in Mozambique. Rangers in eastern Russia are working tirelessly to protect the Ussuriskii State Nature Reserve, which is under threat from logging and poaching. Almost every obstacle surrounding big cat conservation in Africa is symptomatic of human population growth and the conversion of rangeland to reduce poverty. By Jeremy Swanson On this World Wildlife Day, we reflect on the past, look at the present, and talk about our dreams for the future, of lions and their roars in Tanzania and East Africa. As Beverly and I sit in the darkness in our camp in Duba in Botswana, we can see a shape out in the tall grass not far away.
People that don’t live in Africa tend to learn about wildlife conservation in easy-to-understand terminology. In June 2003 we followed a leopard to a fallen tree and, after a while, noticed a tiny movement in the branches. I’m thrilled to share that Wyoming legislature voted yesterday in favor of science and to protect the balance of nature on which our state so deeply depends. This January, a bill called HB0012 was introduced in the Wyoming legislature that, if passed, would allow any person with a valid hunting license to kill a mountain lion using a trap or snare. Bosawas Biosphere Reserve in northeastern Nicaragua constitutes one of the last forested strongholds where it is possible to find all the medium and large mammal species that originally occurred along the entire length of Mesoamerica’s Caribbean region.
But despite the plenitude of fauna and flora in the core areas of Bosawas, the reserve faces serious threats to its long-term survival, including deforestation of natural forest areas for cattle ranching and unsustainable levels of wildlife hunting.
We'll look for answers and post them here, along with regular updates about the science and conservation status of felids.
National Geographic supports scientific research of lions, tigers, cheetahs, leopards, and other big cats with a view to finding viable ways to protect them in their natural habitat. More than two miles down, the ghostly bow of the Titanic emerges from the darkness on a dive by explorer and filmmaker James Cameron in 2001. With her rudder cleaving the sand and two propeller blades peeking from the murk, Titanic’s mangled stern rests on the abyssal plain, 1,970 feet south of the more photographed bow.
The first complete views of the legendary wreckEthereal views of Titanic’s bow offer a comprehensiveness of detail never seen before.
The first complete views of the legendary wreckTitanic’s battered stern is captured overhead here. This porthole is among more than 5,500 objects retrieved from the ocean floor around the wreck of the Titanic. A gentleman’s pocket watch in a sterling silver case may have been set to New York time in anticipation of a safe arrival.
See the Titanic like never before in the award-winning iPad edition of National Geographic magazine. Investigate the ship’s remains and its contents sprawled across a thousand acres of gently sloping seafloor. March 8, 2016 - Before a hydra can eat its prey, it has to rip itself apart to form a mouth. Two filmmakers from the International Fund for Animal Welfare race against the clock to capture high-speed footage of a Siberian tiger being released into the wild. Tiger releases had been filmed in the past, but all we could see was a split second of a blurry tiger crossing the screen—hardly imagery that would inspire people to help with tiger conservation.

Brant and I met more than ten years ago during our natural history filmmaking postgrad in New Zealand, but it wasn’t until 2012, when Brant joined our team at IFAW, that we started co-producing again. I hope folks enjoy seeing Zolushka’s leap back to the wild and realize that Siberian tigers are in deep trouble.
We have several new and exciting projects coming up at IFAW involving everything from tigers and elephants in Bhutan to orphan wildlife rehabilitation efforts around the world, so stay tuned and remember to check out our website to find out more.
The Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos created by filmmakers from around the web and selected by National Geographic editors.
Skip to minute 8.30 and see the tiger and spare yourself the insufferable, pretentious commentary of these photographers.
I myself being the tiger lover and natural history photographer, I can understand capturing the natural emotions of the tiger release. Wow first let me say thank you for sharing and releasing such a gift back into his natural habitat! Most Amazing Slow motion I have ever seen.But still its so sad to know that it is endangered Species which is going to get extinct because the wild things done by Human Beings (Poaching and killing).
It was breathtaking to watch the release of this magnificent animal, how ever, sad it’s survival status. She is a National Geographic Big Cats Initiative grantee and the director and co-founder of Projecto Leoes da Gorongosa.
This nature sanctuary or Zapovednik is home to some of the last remaining Siberian tigers in the region. On a slightly contrarian note, Africa’s surge of human inhabitants is actually good news—at least insofar as the state of the human condition is concerned.
And somewhere in the shadows of a winter dusk that falls across towns in northern New England, they’re watching. But safeguarding animal species like lions is often more complex than mainstream media sound bites would have their audiences believe.
HB0012, which would have allowed the trapping of mountain lions in Wyoming, failed to pass the House on Tuesday, February 9, 2016 at 2:23 pm. As many as 200 lions may survive across the ecosystem between this part of Ethiopia and the adjacent national park in Sudan, according to the expedition’s analysis.
There are 38 species of felids, ranging from the seven-pound tabby in your lap to 500-pound Siberian tigers—with cheetahs, leopards, ocelots, and other striped and spotted cats in between.
We'll also share National Geographic articles, videos, and behind-the-scenes features and keep you up to date on our Big Cats Initiative work to help big cats hang on in the wild.
Bloggers and commenters are required to observe National Geographic's community rules and other terms of service. The ship might have survived a head-on collision with an iceberg, but a sideswipe across her starboard side pierced too many of her watertight compartments. Scientists had noticed that its mouth disappears after it eats, but until now they had not seen exactly how the mouth actually forms. In the past, conventional cameras captured only a fleeting glimpse of a tiger as it left its enclosure to return to the wild. Their numbers are now down to around 350-450 in the wild, so groups like the International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW) have been working with partner groups in the Russian Far East to tackle the illegal wildlife trade and rehabilitate orphaned tigers for release back into the wild. When we heard that another tiger (Zolushka) was going to be released, our goal was to capture the moment like no one had ever done in the past by using a special ultra-slow-motion camera.
If we aren’t able to save the largest and most charismatic cat of all, what hope do we have for any other species?
We spent days planning and rehearsing how we would film the release, but you can’t anticipate the millions of things that can go wrong during the capture, transport, and release stages.
Her tracking collar and dozens of camera traps positioned in her forest habitat are showing us that she has established a territory of her own and has been successful in hunting and living a perfectly normal life.

It’s really a once-in-a-lifetime film because we’re able to draw on 45 years of footage that IFAW has gathered.
We look for work that affirms National Geographic’s mission of inspiring people to care about the planet. Donde, el 80% trata de uno o mas tipos que no cuentan como hacen las cosas, 15% de las cosas de estos tipos (sus camaras, equipos de computo, equipo de traslado, y hasta sus botas, etc) y el 5% del animal en cuestion. Yet it makes me sad at the same time, the knowledge that there are so few tigers left in the world. Nice thing You let the tiger back in the wild life but the video its one of worst I have ever watch! My resources are limited to help, but I can forward your documentation, in hopes that those with the means will help. The slow motion shot of her coming out of the crate clearly defined the expression of happiness she felt to be free.
You see, we all live in a greater multiverse, known as the Egana National Geographic Watchiverse. I clipped in inside my purse on a key clip (no keys attached) so I could just open my bag and easily look at the time. Over the past few years, non-profit groups, the national and international public, and the U.S. The deep green eyes of the Canada lynx (Lynx canadensis) have the advantage in the region’s dark spruce-fir, or boreal, forest. But the IFAW hopes high-speed, high-definition videos of these events will inspire people to help with tiger conservation. More importantly, you can never tell a wild Siberian tiger what to do, so we were all at her mercy.
It has now been just over a year and our ultimate hope is that she will be able to breed with the resident male tiger and have cubs of her own soon. Most people are surprised to hear that this hunt still takes place, and the film really opens up a window into this issue. The filmmakers created the content presented, and the opinions expressed are their own, not those of the National Geographic Society. Fish & Wildlife Service itself, have been rallying the government to protect lions under the Endangered Species Act. There was something really powerful about how she ran into the forest, paused and looked back at us, let out an unbelievable roar, and took off. Capturing and showing the ultra slow motion of the tiger release signifies the use of phantom cameras. I took it out & noticed that the second hand had come off the pin in the center and was just laying on the bottom. In this new film we follow two cheetah mothers, both with varying fortunes, as they struggle to raise their families against all the odds. The only other issues I found annoying with this model was anytime I put any pressure on the BIG button for the magnifier it would pop open really easily. I have reading glasses but sometimes I hate having to get them out like at the grocery store, to read ingredients on a label.

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