Nat Geo Wild- Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary
Nat Geo Wild- Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary

Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary

In our documentary series, this time you can watch a new documentary called "Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary". To watch this documentary please click the title or image above. More details and video can be found in the article. Have fun watching.

Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary

Wild Africa is a British nature documentary series created and produced by the BBC, it explores the natural history of the African continent.

In our documentary series, this time you can watch a new documentary called "Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary

". To watch this documentary please click the title or image above. More details and video can be found in the article. Have fun watching.

Watch full Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary for fee. All details and information about Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary can de found below.

Nat Geo Wild - Wild Africa - National Geographic Documentary

Wild Africa is a British nature documentary series created and produced by the BBC, it explores the natural history of the African continent. It was first transmitted on 7 November 2001 on BBC Two in the United Kingdom. The series comprises six episodes. Each concentrates on a particular environment. The producers use aerial photography and wildlife footage to show how natural phenomena such as seasonal changes influence the patterns of life. Wild Africa was produced by the BBC Natural History Unit and narrated by Fergal Keane.
The series forms part of the Natural History Unit's Continents strand. It was preceded by Congo earlier that year and followed a year later by Wild New World.

Wild Africa typifies the style of blue-chip documentary series on which the Natural History Unit has built its reputation, with its high production values, strong visuals and dedicated musical score. To achieve this took 18 months of principal photography on 53 filming trips to 22 countries, starting in September 1999. The filmmakers were assisted by a production team of 16 and around 140 scientists and field assistants. The experienced camera team included Peter Scoones, Gavin Thurston, Owen Newman, Martyn Colbeck and Simon King, all of whom have contributed to many other BBC natural history films.
The filming team travelled from the lowest point on the continent, the Danakil Depression in Ethiopia, to the highest, the summit of Kilimanjaro. Successes included rare footage of huge feeding groups of manta rays, and Walia ibex locking horns in the Simien Mountains.



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Meo – 2018
LiteraryBlog.net – Documentaries Blog
‘Mehmet Şentürk

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