• Wild Life Documentary - The Choco Colombia's Wild Coast Nat Geo Wild HD

    published: 18 Apr 2017
  • Colombia birds and wild life

    Fauna de Colombia

    published: 03 Oct 2011
  • COLOMBIA - Magical country

    Equipped with just a GoPro camera we travelled around the country and tried to capture all the magical moments, breath taking views and the beauty of this country. Edited at www.room4media.com Equipados únicamente con una cámara GoPro viajamos por algunos lugares del país y tratamos de capturar todos los momentos mágicos, paisajes impresionantes y la belleza de este país.

    published: 25 Nov 2013
  • Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

    Twitter @juangangel More than 59,000 wild animals are illegally captured each year in Colombia and smuggled to Bogota, a city that has become a hub for the exotic species trade. In 2012 alone, Colombia's environmental police rescued 46,637 illegally trafficked animals, a trade that brings in about 64 billion pesos (about $35 million) a year, according to a report by Colombian daily ADN. Vendors paint the animals in bright colors and declaw them to make them more attractive to buyers, the ADN report highlights. Colombia's birds, snakes, and other exotic species are usually sold as pets, luxury food items, aphrodisiacs, or remedies in alternative medicine. According to ADN, the most frequently trafficked animals outside of Colombia include the orange-chinned parakeet (at least 400 rescued...

    published: 19 Sep 2015
  • Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia part 1 - TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

    Twitter @juangangel Programa:TRAFICO DE FAUNA P1.mxf The world is dealing with an unprecedented spike in illegal wildlife trade, threatening to overturn decades of conservation gains. Ivory estimated to weigh more than 23 metric tons—a figure that represents 2,500 elephants—was seized in the 13 largest seizures of illegal ivory in 2011. Poaching threatens the last of our wild tigers that number around 3,890. Wildlife crime is a big business. Run by dangerous international networks, wildlife and animal parts are trafficked much like illegal drugs and arms. By its very nature, it is almost impossible to obtain reliable figures for the value of illegal wildlife trade. Experts at TRAFFIC, the wildlife trade monitoring network, estimate that it runs into hundreds of millions of dollars. Some...

    published: 08 Aug 2016
  • Exclusive: Rare Ghost Monkeys Filmed in Colombia | National Geographic

    "For several years former National Geographic grantee Andrés Link has followed two rare, all-white spider monkeys that live in the fragmented tropical forests of the Magdalena River valley of Colombia. The remote habitat of these ""ghost monkeys"" makes this perhaps the first time they’ve been filmed. The all-white characteristic of the normally brown monkeys could be related to a genetic bottleneck caused by habitat fragmentation and the loss of forests, converted to land for agriculture. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and p...

    published: 21 Apr 2015
  • NatGeo Wild Colombia La Región de Choco

    Wild Colombia La Región del Choco Wild Colombia el Choco el Choco Documental de Nat geo Wild sobre colombia National Geographic Wild Destination wild

    published: 10 Aug 2016
  • NatGeo Wild Colombia Serranía de la Macarena

    Colombia salvaje

    published: 13 Nov 2016
  • Nigel Marven wrestles an enormous anaconda | Wild Colombia | Eden

    Nigel Marven wrestles an enormous 5m green anaconda in Wild Colombia. http://eden.uktv.co.uk/shows/wild-colombia-nigel-marven

    published: 30 Oct 2012
  • BBC Documentary 2015 - Wild Amazon - National Geographic Documentary HD

    BBC Documentary 2015 - Wild Amazon - National Geographic Documentary HD Birds usually are wildly well-known being a family pet because of the elegance,BBC Documentary 2015 acceptance in addition to cleverness. National Geographic Documentary Bird health care, as soon as carried out correctly brings years connected with enjoyment, pleasure in addition to enjoyment. BBC Documentary 2015 Unfamiliar to the majority of, you will discover numerous different parrot sub-species between those no more than 3. 3 inches present in Fresh Guinea for you to gigantic versions 3. 3 foot in total present in Core in addition to South america. This Yellow Bird, essentially the most well-known family pet parrots,BBC Documentary 2015 is just about the a number of visually-stunning versions present in the jun...

    published: 22 Aug 2015
  • 21 Insane Discoveries in South America

    The world's largest snake once inhabited the deep jungles of South America, and it isn't alone ! Check out these 21 Insane findings in South America #10 … Giant Anteater -- The name gives away its diet, although the Giant Anteater doesn’t necessarily eat giant ants. Their long tongue goes all the way down the snout and can suck up row upon row of ants at a time. Giant Anteaters are native to South and Central America, and grow to roughly the size of your average German Shepherd dog. #9 … American Crocodile -- It plays no favorites between North and South America,so you know. It can be found all the way from southern Florida to Ecuador. This is one of the larger crocodile species, and usually grows to 16 feet long and weighs nearly 900 pounds. You’ll often see these animals congrega...

    published: 29 Jun 2016
  • National Geographic Documentary - Secrets In the Amazon RainForest - Wildlife Animal

    The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. States or departments in four nations contain "Amaz...

    published: 30 Nov 2016
  • Kim Wilde - Cambodia (1981) HD 0815007

    HQ-Video. Kim Wilde - Cambodia (1981). Audio-CD-Sound versehen mit Video-Material aus TV-Show. Sound replaced by audio-cd-sound. Full song.

    published: 11 Aug 2010
  • National Geographic - Wild Thailand - Natgeo Wild

    National Geographic - Wild Thailand - Natgeo Wild Filmed over 5 years and featuring rare and intriguing species this two-part series presents the most complete HD showcase of wildlife in Thailand. Official Sites: NatGeo Wild Country: Denmark | Thailand Language: English Release Date: 19 May 2013 (Denmark) Filming Locations: Thailand Thanks for watching! Subscribe for more: https://goo.gl/esX9Zl

    published: 18 Feb 2017
  • El Jaguar Reserve, Colombia - wildlife caught on camera trap

    Camera trap footage of the rich biodiversity found in the proposed el Jaguar Reserve in Colombia. Learn More: https://www.rainforesttrust.org/projects/complete-projects/el-jaguar/

    published: 19 Mar 2015
  • Top 10 Most Dangerous Animals in the Amazon Rain forest

    The Amazon rainforest is the largest rainforest in the world, occupying an area shared by nine countries — Brazil, Peru, Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. In fact, it is so large that it represents half of the remaining rainforests on Earth. It is an amazing natural sanctuary, home to unique plants and roughly 16,000 species of animals, many of which cannot be found in other parts of the world. Some scientists even say that there is a new species of animal discovered in the Amazon rainforest every 3 days! Subscribe Our Channel , Click Below Link: http://goo.gl/CnuhTj

    published: 18 Aug 2015
  • Nat Geo Wild The Great Bear Rainforest Nature Documentary

    An impressive documentary about the Bear and the beautiful Canadian forest. Sutorias not in this video has only disseminates educational purposes.

    published: 15 Jul 2015
  • Hippos left behind by Pablo Escobar face uncertain future

    Some might say that it is fitting that a large part of Colombia’s most vicious drug dealer’s legacy is that he left one of the world’s most deadly mammals behind. When Pablo Escobar was a driving force in the black market, he lived in a huge estate, Hacienda Napoles, onto which he originally brought in four hippos.

    published: 12 Sep 2014
  • Shoot to Kill: VICE Investigates the Kenya Wildlife Service

    The Kenya Wildlife Service is an internationally celebrated conservation body at the forefront of the global fight against poaching. It has the backing of Western NGOs and celebrities. And it has stabilised elephant levels in Kenya, in part thanks to the hard line it takes on poachers. The KWS has a ‘shoot to kill’ policy. Armed rangers, trained and equipped by the British and US military, are authorised to kill any suspected poachers who set foot inside its national parks. But is there another side to this organisation? Investigating a string of mysterious disappearances and deaths in the communities around Kenya’s national parks, VICE takes its findings to the very top of the organisation, culminating in a [tense exchange] with globally renowned conservationist Dr Richard Leakey. WA...

    published: 10 Mar 2017
  • Colombia, José Bayardo Triana Gómez 4K ULTRA HD WILDLIFE IN 4K ULTRA HD

    Colombia, José Bayardo Triana Gómez 4K ULTRA HD

    published: 05 Apr 2016
  • Santa Marta Colombia Travel Guide Things to do Parque Tayrona - Taganga - Women in Colombia

    Get to know Santa Marta and the Sierra Nevada thru this tourism and travel guide, where you will find tips and top tourism destinations. Santa Marta, the Sierra Nevada, the bay and all their surroundings are full of indescribable magic. To begin with, Santa Marta is the oldest city in South America and holds an unrivalled architectural heritage that evokes the times of the banana bonanza.A perfect paradise, for your next vacation. The Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta is home to a unique and complex network of ecosystems and guards archaeological remains of the Tayrona culture in sites like Pueblito and Ciudad Perdida, with their enigmatic terraces and perfectly designed roads. The indigenous Kogi and Arhuaco peoples inhabit the Sierra Nevada of Santa Marta with their profound cosmic wisdom. ...

    published: 10 Jan 2014
  • Stop Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia

    We are an NGO that conserves the last hectare tropical dry forest in Cali. In doing so, we protect and take care of animals from the illegal trade and educate the next generation about the environment. Since June 2015, volunteers from all over the world have supported our project and offered their help. Visit our website for more information: http://www.elrefugio.com.co/en/el-refugio-foundation/

    published: 24 Sep 2016
  • Wildlife Adventure in 4K

    From the biggest land animal, to the tiny jumping spider, join us for this Wildlife Adventure in 4k ! 3. Bees What - Related to wasps and ants, there are some 20,000 known species of these flying insects. The best known might be the European honey bee, which produces beeswax and honey. Bees are well-known for the role they play in pollination. Where - Found all around the world, wherever there are flowering plants pollinated by insects. The only continent you can’t find bees? Antarctica. Bees can live in colonies consisting of workers, drones and the queen. The most advanced colonies usually belong to bumblebees and honeybees. When - A bee fossil was found in Myanmar that dated from the Early Cretaceous period around 145 to 66 million years ago. The largest species of bee exist...

    published: 27 Jul 2016
Wild Life Documentary - The Choco Colombia's Wild Coast   Nat Geo Wild HD

Wild Life Documentary - The Choco Colombia's Wild Coast Nat Geo Wild HD

  • Order:
  • Duration: 44:00
  • Updated: 18 Apr 2017
  • views: 147
videos
https://wn.com/Wild_Life_Documentary_The_Choco_Colombia's_Wild_Coast_Nat_Geo_Wild_Hd
Colombia birds and wild life

Colombia birds and wild life

  • Order:
  • Duration: 9:12
  • Updated: 03 Oct 2011
  • views: 20998
videos https://wn.com/Colombia_Birds_And_Wild_Life
COLOMBIA - Magical country

COLOMBIA - Magical country

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:03
  • Updated: 25 Nov 2013
  • views: 194788
videos
Equipped with just a GoPro camera we travelled around the country and tried to capture all the magical moments, breath taking views and the beauty of this country. Edited at www.room4media.com Equipados únicamente con una cámara GoPro viajamos por algunos lugares del país y tratamos de capturar todos los momentos mágicos, paisajes impresionantes y la belleza de este país.
https://wn.com/Colombia_Magical_Country
Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

Illegal WildLife Trafficking in Colombia - English Language- TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

  • Order:
  • Duration: 22:23
  • Updated: 19 Sep 2015
  • views: 11216
videos
Twitter @juangangel More than 59,000 wild animals are illegally captured each year in Colombia and smuggled to Bogota, a city that has become a hub for the exotic species trade. In 2012 alone, Colombia's environmental police rescued 46,637 illegally trafficked animals, a trade that brings in about 64 billion pesos (about $35 million) a year, according to a report by Colombian daily ADN. Vendors paint the animals in bright colors and declaw them to make them more attractive to buyers, the ADN report highlights. Colombia's birds, snakes, and other exotic species are usually sold as pets, luxury food items, aphrodisiacs, or remedies in alternative medicine. According to ADN, the most frequently trafficked animals outside of Colombia include the orange-chinned parakeet (at least 400 rescued per year in Bogota), much in demand due to its ability to imitate speech, the "icotea" freshwater tortoise (350 rescued a year), and the yellow-crowned parrot (some 320 rescued per year). In one indication of the sheer size of Colombia's illicit wildlife trade, Bogota's main wildlife rehabilitation center reports receiving some 350 animals each month. Only about 15 percent of these are successfully reintegrated back into the wild. The rest stay in captivity, donated to zoos or parks. Not only do the illegally trafficked animals supply a domestic market within Colombia, they are also smuggled to Europe, the United States, and Asia. Worldwide, illegal animal sales garner some $20 billion a year, according to estimates by Interpol. InSight Crime Analysis Exotic animal trafficking is the world's third largest illicit trade after drug and weapons. In Colombia, the trade is particularly well established thanks to the biodiversity of areas like the Eastern Plains and the Amazon, which provide smugglers ready access to animals which fetch a high price in the global black market. Animal smugglers also rely on the same well-established movement corridors used to transport drug shipments, as a 2009 report by Reuters highlighted. Drug traffickers supplement their profits by taxing animal smugglers in exchange for using the same smuggling routes, or may even use the animals to help hide the drug shipments. Not only are animal and drug smuggling routes often the same, but drug leaders often use exotic beasts as power symbols. One Zetas leader, borrowing a page from Pablo Escobar's African hippos, allegedly housed two lions and a tiger Vea Mas información en es.wikipedia.org Juan Gonzalo Angel www.tvagro.tv
https://wn.com/Illegal_Wildlife_Trafficking_In_Colombia_English_Language_Tvagro_Por_Juan_Gonzalo_Angel
Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia part 1 - TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia part 1 - TvAgro por Juan Gonzalo Angel

  • Order:
  • Duration: 22:23
  • Updated: 08 Aug 2016
  • views: 1441
videos
Twitter @juangangel Programa:TRAFICO DE FAUNA P1.mxf The world is dealing with an unprecedented spike in illegal wildlife trade, threatening to overturn decades of conservation gains. Ivory estimated to weigh more than 23 metric tons—a figure that represents 2,500 elephants—was seized in the 13 largest seizures of illegal ivory in 2011. Poaching threatens the last of our wild tigers that number around 3,890. Wildlife crime is a big business. Run by dangerous international networks, wildlife and animal parts are trafficked much like illegal drugs and arms. By its very nature, it is almost impossible to obtain reliable figures for the value of illegal wildlife trade. Experts at TRAFFIC, the wildlife trade monitoring network, estimate that it runs into hundreds of millions of dollars. Some examples of illegal wildlife trade are well known, such as poaching of elephants for ivory and tigers for their skins and bones. However, countless other species are similarly overexploited, from marine turtles to timber trees. Not all wildlife trade is illegal. Wild plants and animals from tens of thousands of species are caught or harvested from the wild and then sold legitimately as food, pets, ornamental plants, leather, tourist ornaments and medicine. Wildlife trade escalates into a crisis when an increasing proportion is illegal and unsustainable—directly threatening the survival of many species in the wild. Stamping out wildlife crime is a priority for WWF because it’s the largest direct threat to the future of many of the world’s most threatened species. It is second only to habitat destruction in overall threats against species survival. Fuente : http://www.worldwildlife.org/threats/illegal-wildlife-trade Juan Gonzalo Angel Restrepo www.tvagro.tv
https://wn.com/Illegal_Wildlife_Trafficking_In_Colombia_Part_1_Tvagro_Por_Juan_Gonzalo_Angel
Exclusive: Rare Ghost Monkeys Filmed in Colombia | National Geographic

Exclusive: Rare Ghost Monkeys Filmed in Colombia | National Geographic

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:49
  • Updated: 21 Apr 2015
  • views: 44539
videos
"For several years former National Geographic grantee Andrés Link has followed two rare, all-white spider monkeys that live in the fragmented tropical forests of the Magdalena River valley of Colombia. The remote habitat of these ""ghost monkeys"" makes this perhaps the first time they’ve been filmed. The all-white characteristic of the normally brown monkeys could be related to a genetic bottleneck caused by habitat fragmentation and the loss of forests, converted to land for agriculture. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Read more about these rare monkeys; http://news.nationalgeographic.com/2015/04/150417-ghost-monkey-albino-bear-elephant-animals-science/" PRODUCTION AND CINEMATOGRAPHY BY: Danny Schmidt and Frederico Pardo ADDITIONAL CINEMATOGRAPHY: Juan Pablo Bueno EDITOR: Danny Schmidt SENIOR PRODUCER: Jeff Hertrick PRODUCTION ASSISTANCE: Camila Rodriguez SPECIAL THANKS: Andres Montes, Natalia Alvis, Arnulfo Montoya, Nathalia Bustamante, Alica Bonilla, Melissa Scheel, Lalinde Family, De Greiff Family, Anthony Di Fiore, and Gabriela De Luna Exclusive: Rare Ghost Monkeys Filmed in Colombia | National Geographic https://youtu.be/TZyrkrlqyQ4 National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
https://wn.com/Exclusive_Rare_Ghost_Monkeys_Filmed_In_Colombia_|_National_Geographic
NatGeo Wild Colombia La Región de Choco

NatGeo Wild Colombia La Región de Choco

  • Order:
  • Duration: 44:00
  • Updated: 10 Aug 2016
  • views: 30408
videos
Wild Colombia La Región del Choco Wild Colombia el Choco el Choco Documental de Nat geo Wild sobre colombia National Geographic Wild Destination wild
https://wn.com/Natgeo_Wild_Colombia_La_Región_De_Choco
NatGeo Wild Colombia Serranía de la Macarena

NatGeo Wild Colombia Serranía de la Macarena

  • Order:
  • Duration: 44:00
  • Updated: 13 Nov 2016
  • views: 20327
videos
Colombia salvaje
https://wn.com/Natgeo_Wild_Colombia_Serranía_De_La_Macarena
Nigel Marven wrestles an enormous anaconda | Wild Colombia | Eden

Nigel Marven wrestles an enormous anaconda | Wild Colombia | Eden

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:22
  • Updated: 30 Oct 2012
  • views: 1459299
videos
Nigel Marven wrestles an enormous 5m green anaconda in Wild Colombia. http://eden.uktv.co.uk/shows/wild-colombia-nigel-marven
https://wn.com/Nigel_Marven_Wrestles_An_Enormous_Anaconda_|_Wild_Colombia_|_Eden
BBC Documentary 2015 - Wild Amazon - National Geographic Documentary HD

BBC Documentary 2015 - Wild Amazon - National Geographic Documentary HD

  • Order:
  • Duration: 43:31
  • Updated: 22 Aug 2015
  • views: 158218
videos
BBC Documentary 2015 - Wild Amazon - National Geographic Documentary HD Birds usually are wildly well-known being a family pet because of the elegance,BBC Documentary 2015 acceptance in addition to cleverness. National Geographic Documentary Bird health care, as soon as carried out correctly brings years connected with enjoyment, pleasure in addition to enjoyment. BBC Documentary 2015 Unfamiliar to the majority of, you will discover numerous different parrot sub-species between those no more than 3. 3 inches present in Fresh Guinea for you to gigantic versions 3. 3 foot in total present in Core in addition to South america. This Yellow Bird, essentially the most well-known family pet parrots,BBC Documentary 2015 is just about the a number of visually-stunning versions present in the jungles connected with Core The united states. Normally called the Yellow-headed Bird or maybe Yellow-headed Amazon online marketplace, National Geographic Documentary it really is native to the island for you to jungles in addition to mangroves across the waterways connected with Core National places. The stocky system, which can grow to a base in addition to 50 % in total, BBC Documentary 2015 is in fact mostly mild green within color together with yellow-colored plumage with the scalp. This Yellow Parrot's wings usually are reasonably smaller in comparison with the brethren but it is still nevertheless beautiful together with pads connected with scarlet in addition to shiny violet with the shoulder muscles in addition to wings. National Geographic Documentary The shriek whilst in the outrageous sounds human-like. BBC Documentary 2015 As opposed to most other parrots, these types of parrots do not come up with a noise as soon as they are soaring. Bird maintain the Yellow-headed Amazon online marketplace is usually a significant make any difference because doing so needs business. BBC Documentary 2015 Whether it is on your own within the crate, it will eventually look for awareness coming from associates from the family as a substitute. That states this particular by shrieks in addition to sounds each day,National Geographic Documentary if you reside in some position together with neighbors near by, just forget about having such a parrot. Subscribe to my channel : https://goo.gl/wKvt2I Like our page on facebook : https://goo.gl/jg6KHJ
https://wn.com/BBC_Documentary_2015_Wild_Amazon_National_Geographic_Documentary_Hd
21 Insane Discoveries in South America

21 Insane Discoveries in South America

  • Order:
  • Duration: 8:48
  • Updated: 29 Jun 2016
  • views: 396711
videos
The world's largest snake once inhabited the deep jungles of South America, and it isn't alone ! Check out these 21 Insane findings in South America #10 … Giant Anteater -- The name gives away its diet, although the Giant Anteater doesn’t necessarily eat giant ants. Their long tongue goes all the way down the snout and can suck up row upon row of ants at a time. Giant Anteaters are native to South and Central America, and grow to roughly the size of your average German Shepherd dog. #9 … American Crocodile -- It plays no favorites between North and South America,so you know. It can be found all the way from southern Florida to Ecuador. This is one of the larger crocodile species, and usually grows to 16 feet long and weighs nearly 900 pounds. You’ll often see these animals congregating near bridges, hoping tourists will toss them some food. Or hoping the tourists toss themselves in as food. #8 … Pacu (pah-koo) Fish -- Native to South American waters, the Pacu Fish is best known for sporting a set of human-like teeth. Just take a look at those choppers, pretty intimidating. Local fishermen refer to it as the “ball cutter” because they’re afraid those teeth might, well … try to steal the family jewels. #7 … Andean Condor (an-dee-un) -- With 10-foot wingspan , this is the largest flying bird in the world. They’re found in the mountainous areas of western South America at elevations up to 18,000 feet. Updrafts at those extreme altitudes allow the birds to travel great distances with only an occasional flap of their wings. #6 … The Living Rock -- Believe it or not, these are not rocks … but living, breathing organisms. Their appearance allows them to avoid predators by blending into the environment, most often beaches in Chile. Each of these creatures possess both male and female organs and are able to breed individually. Sounds like a party. Can you smell what the Living Rock is cooking? #5 … Amazon Horned Frog -- found in freshwater marshes of the Amazon rainforest, they’re just small enough to sit on a tea saucer with their limbs just barely over the rim. They use their small size to their advantage, hiding between shrubbery until they see jump out and feast … but only on something smaller than themselves! #4 … Venezuelan Poodle Moth -- This is a relatively new species of moth discovered in Venezuela in 2009. The insect’s appearance is so bizarre that people thought the discovery was a hoax, before the creature’s existence was confirmed. Relatively little is still known about this species. #3 … Titanoboa (ti-tan-o-bo-ah)-- Or, ‘titanic boa’. In 2009, the fossilized remains gigantic prehistoric snakes were found in the tropics of Northern Colombia. Dating back nearly 60 million years, the fossils revealed a snake that measured 50 feet long and weighed more than a ton. The evidence suggests it would have resembled the modern-day boa constrictor but would’ve spent more time in the water like an anaconda. #2 … Panda Ant -- Found in Chile, this does indeed look like an ant. But this insect actually belongs to the Mutillidae (mew-til-i-dee), which is a family of over 3,000 species of wasps. The females are wingless and are easily mistaken for large, hairy ants. When they turn up with this distinctive black-and-white coloring, they earn the title of Panda Ant -- although they’re neither. It’s still a wasp and is known to have a painful sting. #1 … In 2016, construction workers in Brazil found a huge snake when it slithered out of a cave while crews were building a dam. The predator appeared after a rigged explosion went off. The massive reptile was identified as an anaconda and said to measure 32 feet long and weighed nearly half a ton. The animal was killed at the scene. Had it lived, it might have been crowned the largest snake ever. Subscribe to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife
https://wn.com/21_Insane_Discoveries_In_South_America
National Geographic Documentary - Secrets In the Amazon RainForest - Wildlife Animal

National Geographic Documentary - Secrets In the Amazon RainForest - Wildlife Animal

  • Order:
  • Duration: 44:43
  • Updated: 30 Nov 2016
  • views: 137303
videos
The Amazon rainforest (Portuguese: Floresta Amazônica or Amazônia; Spanish: Selva Amazónica, Amazonía or usually Amazonia; French: Forêt amazonienne; Dutch: Amazoneregenwoud), also known in English as Amazonia or the Amazon Jungle, is a moist broadleaf forest that covers most of the Amazon basin of South America. This basin encompasses 7,000,000 square kilometres (2,700,000 sq mi), of which 5,500,000 square kilometres (2,100,000 sq mi) are covered by the rainforest. This region includes territory belonging to nine nations. The majority of the forest is contained within Brazil, with 60% of the rainforest, followed by Peru with 13%, Colombia with 10%, and with minor amounts in Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. States or departments in four nations contain "Amazonas" in their names. The Amazon represents over half of the planet's remaining rainforests,[1] and comprises the largest and most biodiverse tract of tropical rainforest in the world, with an estimated 390 billion individual trees divided into 16,000 species.[2] The rainforest likely formed during the Eocene era. It appeared following a global reduction of tropical temperatures when the Atlantic Ocean had widened sufficiently to provide a warm, moist climate to the Amazon basin. The rainforest has been in existence for at least 55 million years, and most of the region remained free of savanna-type biomes at least until the current ice age, when the climate was drier and savanna more widespread.[4][5] Following the Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction event, the extinction of the dinosaurs and the wetter climate may have allowed the tropical rainforest to spread out across the continent. From 66–34 Mya, the rainforest extended as far south as 45°. Climate fluctuations during the last 34 million years have allowed savanna regions to expand into the tropics. During the Oligocene, for example, the rainforest spanned a relatively narrow band. It expanded again during the Middle Miocene, then retracted to a mostly inland formation at the last glacial maximum.[6] However, the rainforest still managed to thrive during these glacial periods, allowing for the survival and evolution of a broad diversity of species.[7] During the mid-Eocene, it is believed that the drainage basin of the Amazon was split along the middle of the continent by the Purus Arch. Water on the eastern side flowed toward the Atlantic, while to the west water flowed toward the Pacific across the Amazonas Basin. As the Andes Mountains rose, however, a large basin was created that enclosed a lake; now known as the Solimões Basin. Within the last 5–10 million years, this accumulating water broke through the Purus Arch, joining the easterly flow toward the Atlantic.[8][9] There is evidence that there have been significant changes in Amazon rainforest vegetation over the last 21,000 years through the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM) and subsequent deglaciation. Analyses of sediment deposits from Amazon basin paleolakes and from the Amazon Fan indicate that rainfall in the basin during the LGM was lower than for the present, and this was almost certainly associated with reduced moist tropical vegetation cover in the basin.[10] There is debate, however, over how extensive this reduction was. Some scientists argue that the rainforest was reduced to small, isolated refugia separated by open forest and grassland;[11] other scientists argue that the rainforest remained largely intact but extended less far to the north, south, and east than is seen today.[12] This debate has proved difficult to resolve because the practical limitations of working in the rainforest mean that data sampling is biased away from the center of the Amazon basin, and both explanations are reasonably well supported by the available data.
https://wn.com/National_Geographic_Documentary_Secrets_In_The_Amazon_Rainforest_Wildlife_Animal
Kim Wilde - Cambodia (1981) HD 0815007

Kim Wilde - Cambodia (1981) HD 0815007

  • Order:
  • Duration: 3:39
  • Updated: 11 Aug 2010
  • views: 31390649
videos
HQ-Video. Kim Wilde - Cambodia (1981). Audio-CD-Sound versehen mit Video-Material aus TV-Show. Sound replaced by audio-cd-sound. Full song.
https://wn.com/Kim_Wilde_Cambodia_(1981)_Hd_0815007
National Geographic - Wild Thailand - Natgeo Wild

National Geographic - Wild Thailand - Natgeo Wild

  • Order:
  • Duration: 44:56
  • Updated: 18 Feb 2017
  • views: 64787
videos
National Geographic - Wild Thailand - Natgeo Wild Filmed over 5 years and featuring rare and intriguing species this two-part series presents the most complete HD showcase of wildlife in Thailand. Official Sites: NatGeo Wild Country: Denmark | Thailand Language: English Release Date: 19 May 2013 (Denmark) Filming Locations: Thailand Thanks for watching! Subscribe for more: https://goo.gl/esX9Zl
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El Jaguar Reserve, Colombia - wildlife caught on camera trap

El Jaguar Reserve, Colombia - wildlife caught on camera trap

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  • Duration: 0:37
  • Updated: 19 Mar 2015
  • views: 886
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Camera trap footage of the rich biodiversity found in the proposed el Jaguar Reserve in Colombia. Learn More: https://www.rainforesttrust.org/projects/complete-projects/el-jaguar/
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Top 10 Most Dangerous Animals in the Amazon Rain forest

Top 10 Most Dangerous Animals in the Amazon Rain forest

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  • Duration: 3:37
  • Updated: 18 Aug 2015
  • views: 50930
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The Amazon rainforest is the largest rainforest in the world, occupying an area shared by nine countries — Brazil, Peru, Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana. In fact, it is so large that it represents half of the remaining rainforests on Earth. It is an amazing natural sanctuary, home to unique plants and roughly 16,000 species of animals, many of which cannot be found in other parts of the world. Some scientists even say that there is a new species of animal discovered in the Amazon rainforest every 3 days! Subscribe Our Channel , Click Below Link: http://goo.gl/CnuhTj
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Nat Geo Wild The Great Bear Rainforest Nature Documentary

Nat Geo Wild The Great Bear Rainforest Nature Documentary

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  • Duration: 45:00
  • Updated: 15 Jul 2015
  • views: 530579
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An impressive documentary about the Bear and the beautiful Canadian forest. Sutorias not in this video has only disseminates educational purposes.
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Hippos left behind by Pablo Escobar face uncertain future

Hippos left behind by Pablo Escobar face uncertain future

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  • Duration: 9:08
  • Updated: 12 Sep 2014
  • views: 1037227
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Some might say that it is fitting that a large part of Colombia’s most vicious drug dealer’s legacy is that he left one of the world’s most deadly mammals behind. When Pablo Escobar was a driving force in the black market, he lived in a huge estate, Hacienda Napoles, onto which he originally brought in four hippos.
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Shoot to Kill: VICE Investigates the Kenya Wildlife Service

Shoot to Kill: VICE Investigates the Kenya Wildlife Service

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  • Duration: 21:59
  • Updated: 10 Mar 2017
  • views: 291773
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The Kenya Wildlife Service is an internationally celebrated conservation body at the forefront of the global fight against poaching. It has the backing of Western NGOs and celebrities. And it has stabilised elephant levels in Kenya, in part thanks to the hard line it takes on poachers. The KWS has a ‘shoot to kill’ policy. Armed rangers, trained and equipped by the British and US military, are authorised to kill any suspected poachers who set foot inside its national parks. But is there another side to this organisation? Investigating a string of mysterious disappearances and deaths in the communities around Kenya’s national parks, VICE takes its findings to the very top of the organisation, culminating in a [tense exchange] with globally renowned conservationist Dr Richard Leakey. WATCH NEXT: Inside Colombia's Temple of Lucifer - http://bit.ly/2mtBlGt Click here to subscribe to VICE: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/VICE-Videos Videos, daily editorial and more: http://vice.com More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Read our Tumblr: http://vicemag.tumblr.com Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice Check out our Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/vicemag Download VICE on iOS: http://apple.co/28Vgmqz Download VICE on Android: http://bit.ly/28S8Et0
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Colombia, José Bayardo Triana Gómez  4K ULTRA HD WILDLIFE IN 4K ULTRA HD

Colombia, José Bayardo Triana Gómez 4K ULTRA HD WILDLIFE IN 4K ULTRA HD

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  • Duration: 3:28
  • Updated: 05 Apr 2016
  • views: 501
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Colombia, José Bayardo Triana Gómez 4K ULTRA HD
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Santa Marta  Colombia Travel Guide  Things to do Parque Tayrona - Taganga - Women in Colombia

Santa Marta Colombia Travel Guide Things to do Parque Tayrona - Taganga - Women in Colombia

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  • Duration: 7:40
  • Updated: 10 Jan 2014
  • views: 93977
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Get to know Santa Marta and the Sierra Nevada thru this tourism and travel guide, where you will find tips and top tourism destinations. Santa Marta, the Sierra Nevada, the bay and all their surroundings are full of indescribable magic. To begin with, Santa Marta is the oldest city in South America and holds an unrivalled architectural heritage that evokes the times of the banana bonanza.A perfect paradise, for your next vacation. The Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta is home to a unique and complex network of ecosystems and guards archaeological remains of the Tayrona culture in sites like Pueblito and Ciudad Perdida, with their enigmatic terraces and perfectly designed roads. The indigenous Kogi and Arhuaco peoples inhabit the Sierra Nevada of Santa Marta with their profound cosmic wisdom. Birdwatching in the Sierra Nevada is a unique experience when you are a nature lover. The beaches of the Parque Nacional Natural Tayrona, fringed by a virgin and exuberant nature, are among the most beautiful in the world. The rivers and jungles that descend the mountainside are full of animal life. Parrots and hollering monkeys stand out as they alert other animals to the presence of hikers. The Ciénaga Grande de Santa Marta is the stage for surreal sunrises where the line of the horizon is so hazy that observers cannot tell whether they are sailing on the skies or gliding on the water. Taganga, on the contrary, is famous for its sunsets, which can be watched from any of its many beach kiosks while enjoying a meal or a snack. The profuse biodiversity of the region is an object of study by scientists from all over the world, who come to this mysterious land to visit its incredible national parks and wildlife sanctuaries. The Quinta de San Pedro Alejandrino is the house where Simon Bolívar passed away in 1830. It was declared a sanctuary of the fatherland by the national government, and is home to the Museo Bolivariano, which holds many of the Liberator's personal belongings. The house is surrounded by beautiful gardens where native species proliferate. Places to visit on vacations Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta, El Rodadero, Pozos Colorados, Bello Horizonte, Taganga, Bahía Concha, Playa Muerto, Playa Blanca, Playa Cristal, Playa Grande, Neguanje, the historic center, the Bastidas wharf, the Quinta de San Pedro Alejandrino, El Rodadero aquarium, Mundo Marino, Museo del Oro. Parque Tayrona, Cañaveral, Arrecifes, Pueblito Chayrama, Quebrada Valencia, the Guachaca, Buritaca, and Don Diego rivers, Ciénaga, Parque Isla de Salamanca, Teyuna, or Ciudad Perdida, and Jardín Agua Viva. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Get $40 off Your Booking Free! Airbnb Coupon Code / Obtén $40 Dolares Para Viajar https://www.airbnb.com.co/c/felipea256 Using your credit for Airbnb is simple. Keep in mind the $40 credit is good for first time reservations only. The reservation total must be over $75 but that’s it.
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Stop Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia

Stop Illegal Wildlife Trafficking in Colombia

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  • Duration: 7:30
  • Updated: 24 Sep 2016
  • views: 395
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We are an NGO that conserves the last hectare tropical dry forest in Cali. In doing so, we protect and take care of animals from the illegal trade and educate the next generation about the environment. Since June 2015, volunteers from all over the world have supported our project and offered their help. Visit our website for more information: http://www.elrefugio.com.co/en/el-refugio-foundation/
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Wildlife Adventure in 4K

Wildlife Adventure in 4K

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  • Duration: 12:16
  • Updated: 27 Jul 2016
  • views: 70692
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From the biggest land animal, to the tiny jumping spider, join us for this Wildlife Adventure in 4k ! 3. Bees What - Related to wasps and ants, there are some 20,000 known species of these flying insects. The best known might be the European honey bee, which produces beeswax and honey. Bees are well-known for the role they play in pollination. Where - Found all around the world, wherever there are flowering plants pollinated by insects. The only continent you can’t find bees? Antarctica. Bees can live in colonies consisting of workers, drones and the queen. The most advanced colonies usually belong to bumblebees and honeybees. When - A bee fossil was found in Myanmar that dated from the Early Cretaceous period around 145 to 66 million years ago. The largest species of bee existing today is thought to be the Indonesian resin bee,over 1.5 inches. The smallest might be the dwarf stingless bees, measuring under 2 millimeters long. Fun Fact - Humans have practiced beekeeping as long as 15,000 years ago when the first efforts were made to collect honey from wild bees. Jars of honey were discovered in tombs of pharaohs, including King Tut’s. 2. Ants - What - While ants are often considered a pest, these insects display remarkable intelligence and strength … Ants can lift 20 times their own body weight. That’s like a 7-year-old child picking up a car! Some of the better known species include carpenter ants, and Fire Ants, which are aggressive and can deliver a painful sting Where - Ants have established colonies on almost every continent on Earth. The only land masses without indigenous ants are Antarctica and a few islands like Greenland and Iceland. It’s thought that ants have been so successful in so many environments because of their abilities to tap resources, modify habitats and defend themselves. When - Ants are thought to have evolved some 99 million years ago in the Cretaceous period, from wasp-like ancestors. A fossil discovered in Wyoming in 2011 displays a 49 million-year-old winged queen ant that measured over two inches long and had a nearly 6-inch wingspan. Today there’s an estimated total of 22,000 ant species, 12,500 of which have been classified. Fun Fact - Like bees, ants live in colonies that can occupy vast territories and contain millions of individuals. Colonies usually include queens, male drones, and female soldiers or workers. Within this system, ants have shown a remarkable ability to solve complex problems. Their colonies are often referred to as superorganisms since the ants seemingly work together as a unified entity. 1. Jumping Spiders - What - Since we started with the elephant, let’s end with a creature that’s just a bit smaller … The Jumping Spider. Comprising around 13% of all species, this is the largest family of spiders, with over 5,000 species described. As their name suggests, jumping spiders are indeed good at jumping … especially when hunting. But they can also jump to cover a long gap, or when responding to sudden threats. And while these spiders don’t tend to favor cartoon characters, this particular jumping spider looks like one of those Minions, doesn’t it? Where - Jumping spiders seem to jump around quite a bit where their habitat is concerned. Most species favor tropical forests, but they can also be found in deserts, scrub lands, temperate forests and mountain regions. One particular species was reportedly collected over 29,000 feet above sea level .. on a slope of Mount Everest. When - Relatively few fossils of jumping spiders have been found. The oldest fossils date back 54 to 42 million years ago, to the Eocene Epoch. One fossil, discovered in the Andes Mountains of Colombia contained two jumping spiders preserved in amber. It dates between the Pliocene to Pleistocene epochs. Fun Fact - Jumping spiders can easily be recognized by their eye pattern. All species possess 4 pairs of eyes … or 8 eyes to go along with their 8 legs. Those 8 legs must have a lot of spring in their step. Did you know these spiders can jump distances 50 times the length of their body? Subscribe to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife
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Blackish Tapaculo, Scytalopus latrans, Birding Bogota, Colombia Wildlife expeditions

Blackish Tapaculo, Scytalopus latrans, Birding Bogota, Colombia Wildlife expeditions

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  • Duration: 0:10
  • Updated: 08 Jan 2014
  • views: 494
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