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This Week’s Top Picks
An experience of a lifetime. Great BIG Nature recently returned from the Galapagos and had the incredible fortune of swimming with a group of dolphins. It is a moment we wish all could experience! Watch for the full story!
You might be surprised to learn one of the loudest mammals on the planet is a lemur. It’s true. So we traveled to the forests of Madagascar's northeast region, in the Anjanaharibe-Sub wildlife preserve, to witness this phenomenon in person!
Great BIG Nature traveled to the remote Selkirk Mountains in British Columbia Canada to document the end of the Southern Most herd of Caribou in the world. This is Must watch stuff!
Slime mold (myxomycetes), Arcyria stipata. Northwest Territories, Canada. It is particularly cool in a gross ground beef-looking kind of way. Connect with Nature! Photo: Jeff Hollett ... See MoreSee Less
This is a video we produced some years back. We travelled to northern Thailand to film the first ever attempt at replacing a limb on an injured elephant who had stepped on a landmine in war torn Myanmar. It was, and still is, an incredible story! And watch to the end - very powerful! Connect with Nature! ... See MoreSee Less
Photographer Tobias Baumgaertner captured this image of two widowed fairy penguins looking over the Melbourne skyline. It has won an award in Oceanographic magazine's Ocean Photography Awards. Biologists had been studying the colony for a few years. The lighter penguin is an elderly female whose partner died this year. The darker one is a younger male who lost his partner two years ago. Connect with Nature! Photo: Tobias Baumgartner ... See MoreSee Less
Have you ever seen bee poo? Did you know that worker bees can hold their poop for several weeks and then one warm lovely day do a nice cleansing flight. In this case, the bee decided a jacket was as good a place as any. Most bee poop is yellow with a sticky texture. Sometimes it looks like tiny lines of mustard forming a trail behind the bee. Connect with Nature! ... See MoreSee Less