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British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds
 
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Watch the three-part Britain's Treasure Islands documentary series on BBC FOUR, starting Tue 12 Apr 2016 21:00. (repeated Wed 13 Apr 2016 20:00). This mini-documentary explores the astounding seabird colonies of the British Indian Ocean Territory. The tiny islands of the Chagos Archipelago are havens for nesting birds, and a precious resource in the vastness of the Indian Ocean. Stewart McPherson was given rare access to visit several islands of the Territory to document the astounding diversity of birds that call this remote corner of the Indian Ocean home. In this film, we follow conservation efforts that aim to clear the islands of invasive rodents and coconut palms to allow the natural bird numbers to recover. http://www.BritainsTreasureIslands.com Please note: although complementary to the BBC FOUR series, the 40 short mini-documentaries are not commissioned or editorially overseen by BBC. BRITAIN'S TREASURE ISLANDS - MINI-DOCUMENTARIES Introduction Overview of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/gl9As81DiDE Filming the Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series https://youtu.be/W2_yNNE-mCw Stewart McPherson’s lecture at the Royal Geographical Society https://youtu.be/xOt93lM2F2I Mini-documentaries about each of the UK Overseas Territories Ascension Island – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/XpLeHUCuY8c Saint Helena – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/qIsI6paJYZs Tristan da Cunha – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/Fspkfxcrfwc Falkland Islands – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/DzOIb4D8SQE South Georgia – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/oHZUibDpWuk British Antarctic Territory – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/_V88voefIQk British Indian Ocean Territory – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/nnDKVZQhCbI Pitcairn Islands – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/yJZQyhx13AA Bermuda – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/oIxF74vcfzM Cayman Islands – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/TrSetBtLAB8 British Virgin Islands – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/z1lvLLG1Csg Montserrat – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/BFnetjV8W2c Anguilla – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/Bf3E6pD1nHM Turks and Caicos Islands – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/JR_vLHHCO10 Akrotiri and Dhekelia – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/t4vqTl3EozM Gibraltar – wildlife and heritage https://youtu.be/F4ueaYy9TRM Mini-documentaries about specific subjects on particular UK Overseas Territories Ascension Island – natives and aliens https://youtu.be/F0xMAIFgPg4 Ascension Island – supplying the garrison https://youtu.be/8BUDEUwx0hE Saint Helena – wirebird conservation https://youtu.be/dlXg5zrBIlA Saint Helena – plant conservation https://youtu.be/bL-pAsNHLdY Life on Tristan da Cunha – the World’s Most Remote Inhabited Island https://youtu.be/n4ElF8awm90 Tristan da Cunha – the Monster Mice of Gough Island https://youtu.be/wT14Q7pZJzo Falkland Islands – Jimmy the ex-whaler https://youtu.be/alaCe4LbWyo British Indian Ocean Territory – coconut crabs https://youtu.be/JCkNSWz-IDc British Indian Ocean Territory – seabirds https://youtu.be/quksfCDxbGE British Indian Ocean Territory – underwater https://youtu.be/cTJd_WW_NHI Pitcairn Islands – Henderson Island’s wildlife https://youtu.be/6jK3As_VAjc Life on Pitcairn Island – home of the descendants of the mutineers from HMS Bounty https://youtu.be/vPZHzfRXzjA Mini-documentaries about systematic wildlife groups across all of the UK Overseas Territories Terrestrial Invertebrates of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/16AuBMsI_GY Amphibians and Reptiles of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/JrFeLvyJ0Io Plants of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/JimYKMzLaqY Mammals of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/lnthUbLaBFk Birds of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/A0irRRrUbKk Marine Life of the UK Overseas Territories https://youtu.be/Bu5TydBKFFo Overview mini-documentaries Conservation Lessons of the UKOTs https://youtu.be/8VIK87Gd134 Islands of Evolution https://youtu.be/dP7nFXkOg48 Overview of the Britain’s Treasure Islands book https://youtu.be/OYgKyuC3xVY Shipping 5,000 books to all UK secondary schools COMING SOON Overview of Britain’s Treasure Islands TV documentary series https://youtu.be/ynR40R50Unc
WATER BIRDS Sounds - Shore Birds, Sea Birds, Aquatic Birds and Waterfowls Identification Video
 
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Water birds sounds video for bird identification: shore Birds, sea Birds, aquatic Birds, and waterfowls. Kiddopedia team brings you a collection of bird sounds videos. In the third part of our series, you will learn the names and sounds of water birds. Subscribe to Kiddopedia channel for more videos → https://goo.gl/O1jdcO A water bird is a bird who lives on or around water. The water bird species include sea birds, wading birds, aquatic birds waterfowls and shore birds. These birds live in freshwater habitats or seas. They have features such as webbed feet, bills, and legs that help them feed in the water. Some are able to dive into the water to catch their prey. Most children are interested in animals and birds. Children learn birds at the kindergarten age by listening to birds sounds and seeing them with their own eyes. This video fulfills this educational purpose perfectly by using close-up video footage of shore birds, sea birds, aquatic birds an waterfowls. In our water birds compilation video, you are going to learn about different water bird species and listen to different versions of their sounds. If you have watched our other videos with bird songs for kids, you will notice the difference between birds of prey sounds, shore birds and the sounds of common birds. In this video, real videos of water birds with real sounds and noises are presented to teach the names and sounds of waterbirds. Beautiful water bird videos in HD together with high-quality sounds is an excellent resource for all bird lovers for entertainment as well as for education. Water Birds list shown in this video: 00:08 stork 00:28 seagull 00:48 heron 01:08 kingfisher 01:28 flamingo 01:48 penguin 02:08 moorhen 02:28 grebe 02:48 coot 03:08 frigatebird 03:28 sandpiper 03:48 cormorant 04:08 loon 04:28 duck 04:48 razorbill 05:08 albatross 05:28 gannet 05:48 booby 06:08 tropicbird 06:28 pelican 06:48 puffin 07:08 turnstone 07:28 phalarope 07:48 curlew 08:08 avocet 08:28 pratincole 08:48 swan 09:08 screamer 09:28 goose 09:48 oystercatchers 10:08 plover 10:28 ibisbill 10:48 jacana 11:08 skimmer 11:28 snipe 11:48 jabiru 12:08 rail 12:28 adjutant 12:48 egret 13:08 lapwing 13:28 tern #waterbirds #birdsounds #birds Watch more videos on Kiddopedia Channel: Bird Sounds → https://youtu.be/mfFldO-B8vE Raptors (Birds of Prey) → https://youtu.be/vblYLpJ-0qg All about Birds for Kids → https://youtu.be/8U48-yS94AY Breeds of Dogs → https://youtu.be/EKG89O05K5A
Views: 11004 Kiddopedia
Pizzagirl - Seabirds
 
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https://mypizzagirl.bandcamp.com/album/an-extended-play https://open.spotify.com/album/6A8wvaD6svtFhnuJ9DbrLF?si=yWsxDIYUQemNw6nsnjVYCw https://soundcloud.com/mypizzagirl https://www.instagram.com/mypizzagirl/ https://www.facebook.com/mypizzagirl
Views: 235011 TheLazylazyme
[LIVE] Wild Animals Fight Powerful | Shocking Snake Attacks Caught on Camera | Snake's Word 2018
 
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[LIVE] Wild Animals Fight Powerful | Shocking Snake Attacks Caught on Camera | Snake's Word 2018 ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ CLICK SUBSCRIBE --- https://bit.ly/2rIInZi ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ ♡♡♡ MORE ♡♡♡ ❣LIVE❣ ➤ https://bit.ly/2OgDXar (͡๏̮͡๏) MUST WATCH ➤ Animals Survival Discovery https://bit.ly/2pLMQtN (͡๏̮͡๏) Animals Fight Survival ➤ https://bit.ly/2OfJjCy (͡๏̮͡๏) Big Cats POWER ➤ https://bit.ly/2OhC2Cj (͡๏̮͡๏) Snake Documentary ➤ https://bit.ly/2C2BI2W (͡๏̮͡๏) Crocodile Fight Formidable ➤ https://bit.ly/2pKGQBs (͡๏̮͡๏) Leopard Hunting Awesomeness ➤ https://bit.ly/2A0OyO2 (͡๏̮͡๏) Reproduction Animals ➤ https://bit.ly/2pIGnje ►►►►►►►►► THANKS FOR WATCHING ◄◄◄◄◄◄◄◄◄ ♡♡♡AND DON'T FORGET TO LIKE COMMENTS AND SUBSCRIBE!♡♡♡
Views: 9786301 Wild Animals Discovery
Gannets Plunge into the Sea
 
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Diving into the ocean, the Cape Gannet adopts an aquatic version of flight, an unbelievable sight you have to see to believe. From the Show: Nature's Dive Bombers http://bit.ly/2yx531C
Views: 172093 Smithsonian Channel
Diving birds Pelicans bombing for fish! Nice Pelican pictures!
 
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Diving birds! Pelicans bombing for fish! Nice Pelican pictures! Pelican diving for fish is something! When two pelicans diving for fish it looks exceptionally beautiful! Pelicans are a genus of large water birds comprising the family Pelecanidae. They are characterized by a long beak and large throat pouch used in catching prey and draining water from the scooped up contents before swallowing. They have predominantly pale plumage, the exceptions being the Brown and Peruvian Pelicans. The bills, pouches and bare facial skin of all species become brightly colored before the breeding season. The eight living pelican species have a patchy global distribution, ranging latitudinaly from the tropics to the temperate zone, though they are absent from interior South America as well as from polar regions and the open ocean. Fossil evidence of pelicans dates back at least 30 million years, to the remains of a beak very similar to that of modern species recovered from Oligocene strata in France. Long thought to be related to frigate birds, cormorants, tropic birds, gannets and boobies, pelicans are now known instead to be most closely related to the Shoebill and Hamerkop, and are placed in the order Pelican forms. Ibises, spoonbills and herons are more distant relatives, and have been classified in the same order. Pelicans frequent inland and coastal waters where they feed principally on fish, catching them at or near the water surface. Gregarious birds, they often hunt cooperatively and breed colonially. Four white-plumage species tend to nest on the ground, and four brown or grey-plumage species nest mainly in trees. The relationship between pelicans and people has often been contentious. The birds have been persecuted because of their perceived competition with commercial and recreational fishers. They have suffered from habitat destruction, disturbance and environmental pollution, and three species are of conservation concern. They also have a long history of cultural significance in mythology, and in Christian and heraldic iconography.
Views: 33139 AB Video Stories
UK Estuary and Sea Birds
 
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In this video we see the many different species of estuary and sea birds around UK rivers and coastal waters including species of Thrushes, Chats, Wildfowl, Crakes, Waders, Gulls, Guillemot and Cormorant. Be sure to Like and Subscribe to World Marinelife and follow our Twitter page: UK Wildlife (@WildUK1) for the stunning wildlife within the UK. Music: Second Nature by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/ YouTube – World Marinelife Twitter – UK Wildlife (@WildUK1) Email – [email protected] *Disclaimer: all footage and pictures on this channel are copyrighted by Euan Talbot. If you wish to use footage or pictures from this channel then please contact using the email above, thanks.
Views: 470 World Marinelife
Bird vs Fish | Blue Planet II
 
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New David Attenborough series Dynasties coming soon! Watch the first trailer here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JWI1eCbksdE --~-- Watch what happens when a Giant Trevally versus an Tern in this amazing fish eats bird clip from Blue Planet II. Usually Giant trevally are solitary hunters but they have come in numbers to try their luck at catching potential prey. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub Fledgling Tern are wary to spend too much time on the water but even flying close to the surface puts them in grave danger. Watch More: Planet Earth http://bit.ly/PlanetEarthPlaylist Blue Planet http://bit.ly/BluePlanetPlaylist Planet Earth II http://bit.ly/PlanetEarthIIPlaylist Planet Dinosaur http://bit.ly/PlanetDinoPlaylist Order Blue Planet II items now: DVD: https://www.amazon.co.uk/Blue-Planet-II-DVD/dp/B0758QDMC5/ref=sr_1_1_twi_dvd_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1508170266&sr=8-1&keywords=blue+planet+II Book: https://www.amazon.co.uk/Blue-Planet-II-James-Honeyborne/dp/1849909679/ref=sr_1_cc_1?s=aps&ie=UTF8&qid=1508170292&sr=1-1-catcorr&keywords=blue+planet+II+book Want to share your views with the team behind BBC Earth and win prizes? Join our fan panel here: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel This is a channel from BBC Studios who help fund new BBC programmes.
Views: 3302496 BBC Earth
Top 4 Astounding Sea Birds
 
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Glowing beaks, sex parties, and make these seabirds pretty darn cool. But many seabirds are also endangered - find out why.
Views: 6019 Ocean Wise
Sea Birds; Birds Lead The Way To Hot Action - Florida Sport Fishing TV
 
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http://floridasportfishing.com/subscribe - Migratory sea birds are a fishermen's best friend. Learning how to read the birds behavior and interpret their every move helps anglers understand what is unfolding below the surface. New videos every Sunday 9PM.
Views: 1583 Florida Sport Fishing
Symbiosis In The Sea | JONATHAN BIRD'S BLUE WORLD
 
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In this webisode Jonathan explores different types of symbiosis in the ocean, including mutualism, commensalism and parasitism, and how animals use it for survival. This is an HD re-release of a season 3 episode. ********************************************************************** If you like Jonathan Bird's Blue World, don't forget to subscribe! Support us on Patreon! http://patreon.com/BlueWorldTV You can buy some Blue World T-shirts & Swag! http://www.blueworldtv.com/shop You can join us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/BlueWorldTV Twitter https://twitter.com/BlueWorld_TV Instagram @blueworldtv Web: http://www.blueworldTV.com **********************************************************************
Views: 246853 BlueWorldTV
Sea Birds
 
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Bird comes and eats chips from hand near bhet dwaraka.
Views: 303 Sriharsha Ksh
SWAGmusic- Seabirds
 
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SeaBirds Seagulls are crying but not for me These are different birds on a different sea If they call will you follow on If they leave will you be gone? There are fires burning in the valley Burning the love you gave to me The winds of change are blowing And the tell tale signs tell me, tell me you are going....... Leaving with the seabirds of summer Passing like ships in the night Your body's leaving me Like the motion of the sea You're leaving with the seabirds tonight leaving with the seabirds tonight I wanted to be wherever you are going To follow with no sense of knowing But with each step, a touch of regret I knew I was were slowing Winter changes and leaves me altered I lost my way and my footsteps faltered Now I hear a message in the air One of us is leaving (one of us is leaving) and one of us ain't going anywhere, ohhh.... Leaving with the seabirds of summer Passing like ships in the night Your body's leaving me Like the motion of the sea You're leaving with the seabirds tonight if you ever even know you sleep and slip thru the door You dream of might have been Almost real never seen the seabirds cry once more, the seabirds cry once more..... Leaving with the seabirds of summer Passing like ships in the night Your body's leaving me Like the motion of the sea You're leaving with the seabirds tonight
Views: 101 Attessz Attessz
N Ireland Sea Birds Ride The Winds -  Relax Meditate Landscape Scenery
 
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In N Down, Sea birds soar and hover in the first winds from Hurricane Brian approaching N Ireland. The birds are looking for food on the exposed seabed as the tide recedes. Different local birds arrive here at different times dependent on the tides and weather. The nearby beach is very popular with ravens who drink fresh water from a stream emptying into the sea via a snaking sand estuary. There will be more footage uploaded to illustrate some of these various visitors.
Views: 44 Irelandscapes
Pizzagirl - Seabirds
 
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Support the artist https://open.spotify.com/artist/0ef7Q5r0NAMicEugmtYxjA https://soundcloud.com/mypizzagirl Picture Robert Moses Joyce | https://www.flickr.com/photos/orangebubblegum/ Lyrics Well I take my glasses off when I see a beautiful thing I see it better, see it better, see it better Just because I'm different skinned do you think I matter? Do you think, do you think at all? Do you feel angry if I do something or say something, I wonder which ones which Don't tell me about my body, don't tell me about my body when you see it switch, when you see it switch. We're just A reminder, a reminder when I owe you something else I love the way things have a double life We're just A reminder, a reminder when I know you're something else I love the way things have a double life but if you look hard enough you will never find it because the sea birds, they're in my body, because the seabirds, they're in my head I wish the seabirds were all around me, I wish the seabirds would leave me dead Seabirds, Seabirds There's this street right under this bridge and I go everyday everyday the water is thick just like your skin and it's cold and its cold and its blue we run Veneers on bathroom tiles and we walk on solid ground well I like your body, I like your body I like the sound, like the sound, like the sound, like the sound, like the sound, like the sound, Like the sound, like the sound, like the sound We're just a reminder, a reminder when I know you're something else I love the way things have a double life We're just A reminder, a reminder when I know you're something else I love the way things have a double life but if you look hard enough you will never find it and if you look hard enough you will never try I wish the seabirds were in my body, I wish the seabirds were in my head I wish the seabirds were all around me, I wish the seabirds would leave me dead I wish the seabirds were in my body, I wish the seabirds were in my head I wish the seabirds were all around me, I wish the seabirds would leave me dead.... I don't own any rights of the song or picture!
Views: 162 Achado Musical
seabirds on rocks
 
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Seabirds on rocks at Nethertown, Co. Wexford, Ireland.
Views: 21 liammillar
Seabirds
 
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A little film I made when I went bird watching along the cliffs at Fowlsheugh almost 3 years ago! I also went on a wildlife cruise on a boat to explore the cliffs from a different perspective and captured some visuals from there. Shot on the Canon 60D with the Sigma 120-400mm Lens. Graded with FilmConvert Music Composed using Filmstro
Views: 98 Michael Westcott
Seabirds: "Beauties on the Beach" (1950) Almanac Films
 
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Showing different seabirds at the each really interesting watch. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seabird Seabirds (also known as marine birds) are birds that are adapted to life within the marine environment. While seabirds vary greatly in lifestyle, behaviour and physiology, they often exhibit striking convergent evolution, as the same environmental problems and feeding niches have resulted in similar adaptations. The first seabirds evolved in the Cretaceous period, and modern seabird families emerged in the Paleogene. In general, seabirds live longer, breed later and have fewer young than other birds do, but they invest a great deal of time in their young. Most species nest in colonies, which can vary in size from a few dozen birds to millions. Many species are famous for undertaking long annual migrations, crossing the equator or circumnavigating the Earth in some cases. They feed both at the ocean's surface and below it, and even feed on each other. Seabirds can be highly pelagic, coastal, or in some cases spend a part of the year away from the sea entirely. Seabirds and humans have a long history together: they have provided food to hunters, guided fishermen to fishing stocks and led sailors to land. Many species are currently threatened by human activities, and conservation efforts are under way. Classification of seabirds There exists no single definition of which groups, families and species are seabirds, and most definitions are in some way arbitrary. In the words of two seabird scientists, "The one common characteristic that all seabirds share is that they feed in saltwater; but, as seems to be true with any statement in biology, some do not."[2] However, by convention all of the Sphenisciformes and Procellariiformes, all of the Pelecaniformes except the darters, and some of the Charadriiformes (the skuas, gulls, terns, auks and skimmers) are classified as seabirds. The phalaropes are usually included as well, since although they are waders ("shorebirds" in North America), two of the three species are oceanic for nine months of the year, crossing the equator to feed pelagically. Loons and grebes, which nest on lakes but winter at sea, are usually categorized as water birds, not seabirds. Although there are a number of sea ducks in the family Anatidae that are truly marine in the winter, by convention they are usually excluded from the seabird grouping. Many waders (or shorebirds) and herons are also highly marine, living on the sea's edge (coast), but are also not treated as seabirds Evolution and fossil record Seabirds, by virtue of living in a geologically depositional environment (that is, in the sea where sediments are readily laid down), are well represented in the fossil record.[2] They are first known to occur in the Cretaceous period, the earliest being the Hesperornithiformes, like Hesperornis regalis, a flightless loon-like seabird that could dive in a fashion similar to grebes and loons (using its feet to move underwater)[3] but had a beak filled with sharp teeth.[4] skull of ancient seabird with teeth set into bill The Cretaceous seabird Hesperornis While Hesperornis is not thought to have left descendants, the earliest modern seabirds also occurred in the Cretaceous, with a species called Tytthostonyx glauconiticus, which seems allied to the Procellariiformes and Pelecaniformes. In the Paleogene the seas were dominated by early Procellariidae, giant penguins and two extinct families, the Pelagornithidae and the Plotopteridae (a group of large seabirds that looked like the penguins).[5] Modern genera began their wide radiation in the Miocene, although the genus Puffinus (which includes today's Manx shearwater and sooty shearwater) might date back to the Oligocene.[2] The highest diversity of seabirds apparently existed during the Late Miocene and the Pliocene. At the end of the latter, the oceanic food web had undergone a period of upheaval due to extinction of considerable numbers of marine species; subsequently, the spread of marine mammals seems to have prevented seabirds from reaching their erstwhile diversity.[6]
Seabirds nesting at bempton Cliffs in Yorkshire
 
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Seabird nesting colonies at Bempton cliffs in Yorkshire. Birds include gannets, puffins, kittiwakes, herring gulls, guillemots and razorbills many with young. Visit our gardening website http://glallotments.co.uk/default.aspx and blogs: http://ossettweather.blogspot.com/ & http://glallotments.blogspot.com/ An
Views: 2983 Martyn Garrett
Sea birds at Amble
 
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Different photos I have taken of sea birds at Amble in Northumberland. I created this video with the YouTube Slideshow Creator (http://www.youtube.com/upload)
Views: 25 Frances Rowlinson
Birds | Educational Video for Kids
 
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▶ SUBSCRIBE HAPPY LEARNING! http://bit.ly/HappyLearningTV Educational Videos and songs for Kids. In this video we’re going to learn about the birds. They are so diverse, and there are so many colors and shapes, it's fun to learn about them. For example, this tiny little hummingbird doesn’t look anything like this huge ostrich. And these penguins don’t look much like this peacock with its large fan-shaped tail. Well, they may not look alike, but they’re all birds, and have many things in common. Birds are oviparous... which as you know, means that they reproduce by laying eggs. The females lay the eggs in nests, in the rocks... or on the ground... And with the heat of their bodies, they incubate the eggs until the little chicks hatch. Birds don’t have teeth, they have beaks or bills... And these can be very different, depending on what that species of bird feeds on. They breathe with their lungs, that are connected to... bags full of air... called air sacs... and these help birds to fly. Also, nature, which is very clever, has made their bones hollow, so they weigh very little, and because of this it’s much easier for them to fly. The skin of birds is covered with feathers: these protect them from the cold and heat. Birds have four limbs, the back ones are legs... and the front ones are wings. Together, the wings and feathers are essential for them to be able to fly... and in some cases... so they can swim. Birds are terrestrial and most of them can fly. Can you think of any birds that can’t fly? That’s right!!! Penguins and ostriches are two species of birds that cannot fly. Birds have four types of feathers: those that cover the whole body; flight feathers in the wings that help them to fly; down feathers, which cover the chest and belly and maintain the body at a constant temperature; and tail feathers that help guide the birds’ body like a rudder on a boat. Birds can be classified into several groups, according to what they eat: herbivores feed on plants and grasses – their beaks are short and strong, and can crush seeds and grains. When they only eat grains, they are called granivores. Carnivorous birds hunt and eat other animals, using their strong, curved beaks. Within the group of carnivores there are insectivores, that only eat insects, and piscivores that only feed on fish. These birds have pointed beaks that are long and sharp to help them catch the fish. Remember - birds that eat fish are called piscivorous. The last group - omnivorous birds - includes pigeons and hens, and they eat almost anything. So remember: birds are oviparous, which means they reproduce by laying eggs; their mouths are beaks or bills and they breathe with their lungs; their skin is covered with feathers; and depending on the food they eat, they can be herbivorous... carnivorous... or omnivorous.  So, now you know a lot more about birds. Goodbye, everybody, and don’t forget to subscribe to Happy Learning!!!
Views: 541929 Happy Learning English
Report: 90% Of Seabirds Have Plastic In Their Stomach
 
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September 01, 2015 BBC News http://MOXNews.com Crowdfunding Link: http://igg.me/at/mikehawk2016/x/11375244 https://www.facebook.com/mikehawk2016 https://twitter.com/askmikehawk http://mikehawk2016.com/
Seabirds are Coming to Georgia Aquarium
 
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Seabirds are coming to Georgia Aquarium! The new exhibit will be located in our Cold Water Quest gallery, neighboring fellow cold-water inhabitants – our Southern sea otters! Four different species of seabirds, commonly found in the North Pacific, will be featured in the gallery, including: horned puffins, tufted puffins, common murres, and pigeon guillemots. Learn more about these stunning birds in our newsroom: http://bit.ly/PuffinsatGA
Views: 1894 Georgia Aquarium
Bird is eaten by giant fish - Blue Planet II: Episode 1 Preview - BBC One
 
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SUBSCRIBE for more BBC highlights: https://bit.ly/2IXqEIn WATCH full programmes on BBC iPlayer https://bbc.in/2J18jYJ Programme website: http://bbc.in/2xpzMfN Giant trevallies launch themselves out of the water to catch fledgling terns.
Views: 2242522 BBC
Seabirds nesting on cliffs, South Africa
 
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Cape of Good Hope Nature Reserve. Albatross. African peregrine falcon. Kelp gull. Rock Kestrel. Cormorants. African black oystercatcher. Terns. Gannets.
Views: 35 Greg James Wade
Defense In The Sea | JONATHAN BIRD'S BLUE WORLD
 
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In this webisode, Jonathan explores how animals in the ocean defend themselves using venom, spines, teeth, speed, maneuverability, ink and even a squirt gun! ********************************************************************** If you like Jonathan Bird's Blue World, don't forget to subscribe! Support us on Patreon! http://patreon.com/BlueWorldTV You can buy some Blue World T-shirts & Swag! http://www.blueworldtv.com/shop You can join us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/BlueWorldTV Twitter https://twitter.com/BlueWorld_TV Instagram @blueworldtv Web: http://www.blueworldTV.com ********************************************************************** This segment is an HD re-release of a previously released episode.
Views: 1744862 BlueWorldTV
INCREDIBLE FLYING RAYS!
 
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Brown pelicans off the coast of Baja California in the Sea of Cortez, Mexico, reveal a birds eye view of the spectacular flying devil rays. If you liked this video check out the incredible Spinner Dolphins of Costa Rica: https://goo.gl/O20E5s Earthflight (Winged Planet) uses many different filming techniques to create the experience of flying with birds as they encounter some of the greatest natural events on the planet. Clip taken from North America of Earthflight (Winged Planet). You can download this episode or the whole series on iTunes in the UK at: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/tv-season/earthflight/id503462302 Narrated by David Tennant Music by Will Gregory & Steven Faux For more information on the series, visit our website at http://www.earthflight.co.uk and for more information about our other programmes please visit: http://www.jdp.co.uk
Views: 4138309 John Downer Productions
Ocean Sounds and Forest Nature Sound: Meditation, Sleep
 
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Relaxing nature sounds, soothing sleep ocean waves and calming forest nature sounds for sleeping meditation, sea waves...
Calming Sea - Relaxing 2 Hour - Birds Singing
 
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Sounds of nature, relaxing ocean waves sounds and birds singing at paradisiac tropical beach with sun, blue sky and palm tree for meditation, yoga, sleep and relaxing sea waves and calming birds chirping. Nature relaxing playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLYwFNfjiOd7Ojwi-fjCHxemjuLhVoy-v1
Bird sounds for kids - PART 1 - Bird Identification: Children Learn Common City Birds and Fowls
 
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Can you identify the birds from their sounds? This video helps adults and kids learn bird sounds with high-quality bird footage in HD. In the first part of our series, you will learn the sounds of common city bird and fowls. Subscribe to Kiddopedia channel for more videos → https://goo.gl/O1jdcO Children are very interested in animals and birds. Children learn birds at the preschool age by listening to birds sounds and seeing them with their own eyes. This video fulfills this educational purpose perfectly by using close-up video footage of common birds and fowls. Birds use their voices to communicate with other birds. Birds can sing at any time of day, but their songs are often louder, livelier, and more frequent during the dawn. In most bird species, only male birds sing, attempting to attract mates and warn other males away from their territories.Not all of the bird noises are attractive to your ears. Some of the birds sing very pleasantly, whereas some of the birds make loud and not so pretty sounds for the human ear. Bird identification is a fun and useful skill, as bird sounds are a part of our lives in the cities and in nature. Fowl definition: A fowl is a bird, such as a duck, goose, turkey, or pheasant, that is used as food or hunted as game. Common city birds: Cities harbor 20% of the world's bird species. You can hear these birds while you are walking in the streets or parks of your city.These are the birds can be found in the backyards. They can also be called garden birds. Like us on Facebook → https://www.facebook.com/KiddopediaTV/ Bird species in this video: 0:09 Sparrow 0:26 Peacock 0:45 Blackbird 1:03 Starling 1:20 Woodpecker 1:38 Cuckoo 1:56 Nightingale 2:15 Duck 2:32 Kingfisher 2:51 Swan 3:09 Turkey 3:27 Rooster 3:45 Hen 4:01 Crow 4:19 Quail 4:38 Pigeon 4:55 Goose 5:14 Bulbul Credits: All the videos listed below are licenced under CC BY. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/legalcode Sparrow Bird Eating Bread Free Footage Tripod Download by footageisland. https://youtu.be/rTgXEF8dkEU Henslow's Sparrow by Andrew Reago. https://youtu.be/pdNWCZlCTsE Male Peacock at Exotic Pet Refuge, Deeping St James - June 2012 by Crafty Creatures. https://youtu.be/9eu2aTCAVa0 NV FOI 25 Peacock by Yutaka Baba.https://youtu.be/-5LZLmrFrrc Blackbird in the Privet (•?•)? by zuditaka. https://youtu.be/zVEBDp0VJzQ Morning Tea Blackbird ?_? by zuditaka. https://youtu.be/R4bT9OARQaQ starling.wmv by ExploreNYCNature. https://youtu.be/XhG7LMUlPuw Grote bonte spechten bij nest by Hans Niekus. https://youtu.be/D34egehvID4 Musträhn / Black Woodpecker by m4r9u5. https://youtu.be/cNYd3l0VrJI Black billed Cuckoo by Andrew Reago. https://youtu.be/F6ILo4Z-hC8 Sounds of Nature. https://youtu.be/5nBNgevEQpA Thrush Nightingale song by sciloj. https://youtu.be/BpO9fw2Ppw4 ?4K/HD?????? ?????Stock Footage Video?Duck by Sampling Air Japan. https://youtu.be/rGaIeceZA4g Ducks walking - Dorothy Laver Reserve by avlxyz. https://youtu.be/p_yQQ3ALWP0 ijsvogel / common kingfisher by Hans Niekus. https://youtu.be/IdMSGyYB6dU ijsvogel kingfisher by Christ Grootzwagers. https://youtu.be/uF3Daffa5i8 Swan woman loves me by Holy Swan Oracle. https://youtu.be/qtWMy3sAO44 Funny turkey in Starspace.lv observatory by Sergejs Bižans. https://youtu.be/jROzj1HCk9c Turkey farm. Free HD video footage by Unripe Content. https://youtu.be/CD_UEx0nP54 japanese rooster crowing continuously for 20 seconds by Maciek Roszkowski. https://youtu.be/cvID_z3CNq4 freilaufende Hühner auf Hühnerfarm - Chickens by der Naut. https://youtu.be/x4r6NLgAj_8 Sony alpha a58 video - random crow at river by sonni alfa. https://youtu.be/ZS8CDBXMMrA Slow Crow by Rabenvater. https://youtu.be/_U91Xyb8r88 James Askew presents "Pharoah Quail with egg binding" by James Asker DVM. https://youtu.be/LxsHMd0CDKE Beach Pigeons of Gran Canaria by epSos.de. https://youtu.be/iVI63dUVtw8 Wild Geese Eating Grass in Paris by epSos.de. https://youtu.be/GZ1WRr_ZlYA Pycnonotus flavescens, flavescent Bulbul by Rushen Bilgin. https://youtu.be/PIjKXrZC2QM Yellow-venterd Bulbul Sings by sunch28. https://youtu.be/hRijsuO2-Sc
Views: 1120724 Kiddopedia
20 Largest Birds of Prey
 
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From big vicious vultures, to majestic eagles and condors; Here are 20 Largest Birds of Prey ! 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 African Fish Eagle You might notice that this bird bears a resemblance to the bald eagle of North America; in fact, the two birds are related … although this critter weighs about 8 pounds and is found in sub-Saharan Africa. They have wingspans greater than 7.5 feet. As you might guess, it feeds mainly on fish … and has specialized toes that can easily grip slippery prey. This eagle has quite a wide range, and serves as the national bird for 3 countries -- Zimbabwe, South Sudan and Zambia. Blakiston’s Fish Owl Verraux’s (vair-OOZE) Eagle This bird is also known as the Black Eagle and is a large raptor found in the mountainous regions of Africa. From bill to the tip of tail, they can measure some 38 inches, and weigh more than 15 pounds. It’s recognized as a uniquely specialized bird, with its distribution and history focused on its favorite species of prey -- the rock hyrax. That’s a squat critter which resembles a guinea pig. Eurasian Eagle Owl Great Grey Owl As measured by length, this is the world’s largest owl species … and is found across the Northern Hemisphere. But their size is kind of a deception. While they can reach some 30 inches long, their large head, exceptionally long tail, and fluffy feathers conceal a body that is actually much lighter than that of other large owls … these critters only weigh a little over 4 pounds! Crowned Eagle Bald Eagle The bird of prey is actually known as a sea eagle … and is recognized as a national symbol of the United States. They’re documents as building the largest tree nests of any animal species … which can be 13 feet deep and more than 8 feet wide! They can weigh nearly 14 pounds and have a wingspan of 7.5 feet. Golden Eagle Cape Vulture This Old World vulture is native to southern Africa … They’re among the largest raptors on that continent, weighing about 24 pounds, with wingspans around 8.5 feet. Did you know these robust critters lay only one egg each year? Martial Eagle Harpy Eagle It’s also known as the American Harpy Eagle … In additional to being one of the largest eagle species in the world, it’s also the biggest and most powerful raptor known in the Americas. The fearsome critters have a wingspan exceeding 7 feet … and the heaviest documented weight was some 27 pounds. Possessing the largest talons of any extant eagle, these birds will hunt larger prey including deer! Philippine Eagle White Tailed Eagle Considered a close relative to the bald eagle, this bird is a highly efficient hunter and scavenger. They’re found in Eurasia, in habitats of old-growth trees and open water. They can have wingspans of 8 feet, they can measure more over 3 feet long. They’re known to regularly steal food from otters, and other raptors. Steller’s Sea Eagle Wedge Tailed Eagle Measuring around 3.5 feet long with a wingspan of more than 9 feet, this is Australia’s largest bird of prey … and is named for its unique, wedge-shaped tail. The large raptor can fly for countless hours without once flapping its wings. They’ve been known to team up to take down larger prey like red kangaroos … and are the only animals known to attack hang gliders and paragliders -- likely to defend their territory. Bearded Vulture Griffon Vulture It’s among the world’s largest vultures and true raptors, weighing close to 30 pounds with a wingspan around 10 feet. They’re mainly found in the higher elevations of the Himalayas, so they’re often called the Himalayan Griffon Vulture … but they’ve also been observed further south in Thailand and Singapore. California Condor Andean Condor (an-dee-un) Did you know this is considered to be the largest flying bird in the world … at least as measured by their combined wingspan and weight. That wingspan can exceed 10.5 feet … and they weigh in at about 25 pounds on average. They prefer South America’s Andes Mountains, where elevations can reach 16,000 feet. At those extreme altitudes, the birds only need flap their wings occasionally to cover great distances. Eurasian Black Vulture
Views: 367805 Epic Wildlife
Mass Extinction Update Fukushima Death Spreading Seabirds Avoiding Sea 2/14/2016
 
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Mass die off of fish attracts rare seabirds to the farthest points inland that anyone can remember. Experts say the exact cause has not been determined, however, it could have been weather and temperature related. 🙈🙊🙉 Jeremy Trump, a fish biologist with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, confirmed there has been a die-off of shad and said it consisted mostly of juvenile fish. Denny also speculated the hot summer played a role, causing more of the juvenile shad to swim upriver seeking cooler water. As the seasons changed, the larger than normal population then exhausted its food supply, leading many to die of starvation. http://www.union-bulletin.com/news/large-die-off-of-shad-attracts-rare-gulls/article_e5e12262-c7f0-11e5-b664-771d04052407.html ──────██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██▒▒▒▒███████▒▒▒██──── ─────██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██▒▒▒██─── ────██▒▒██▒▒▒▒███▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒███▒▒██── ───██▒▒▒▒▒████▒▒▒▒██▒▒▒██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒███░█▒▒▒█░███▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒██████░░░░█▒▒▒█░░░░██████▒▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒▒▒█░░░░▓▓██▒▒▒██▓▓░░░░█▒▒▒▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██████▒▒▒▒▒▒▒██████▒█▒▒▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒█▒▒▒▒█── ───█▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒█░█▒▒▒█── ───██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒█░█▒▒██── ────██▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒████████▒▒▒▒▒▒██▒▒██─── ─────██▒▒▒▒▒▒█████▒▒▒▒▒▒█████▒▒▒▒▒██──── ──────██▒▒▒███▒▒▒▒▒████▒▒▒▒▒███▒▒██───── The demise of hundreds of American shad, described by wildlife officials attracted huge numbers of birds to the Lower Snake River to dine on the dead and dying fish. Among them were gulls rarely, or never, seen in this area before. Never seen anything like the numbers of dead fish as well as the flocks flying in to feast on them. On a field trip to Lower Monumental Dam a few weeks ago, Denny said he and others observed flocks of gulls numbering in the thousands made up of least 10 different species. That number of different gull species “is unheard of in the interior of the Pacific Northwest,” he said. Among the visitors was a slaty-backed gull, a bird native to Asia and not expected to be seen anywhere east of the Cascades. It’s appearance was the first recorded sighting of the bird in Eastern Washington, Denny said. Music: Band: Huma-Huma Track: Nevada City Summer https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music Mix 2015 'Chill Out x Ambient Mix' // Summer Vibes Session [Free] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ICEcolKLhZs&list=PLW2vohVKQvTCqUD5t7H1XFtDKl3dFMb_X&index=58 Two other “super rare” visitors were a group of lesser black-backed gulls, a Eurasian species, and a glaucous gull. The glaucous is normally found in the Arctic and is the largest gull in the world with a wingspan that can reach up to 64 inches, Denny said. A case of Pacific Oyster Mortality Syndrome (POMS) has been confirmed in a second oyster growing region in southern Tasmania. Oysters Tasmania, which represented growers, said the disease was confirmed at Pipe Clay Lagoon, south-east of Hobart. The deadly oyster disease was first found in Ironstone Oyster's lower Pittwater lease 30 kilometres away. It killed all 2.5 million oysters at the lease. Neighbouring growers in lower Pittwater also reported high mortalities and they are also being treated as POMS. Oysters Tasmania CEO Neil Stump said the new confirmed case of POMS at Pipe Clay Lagoon is at one lease, but it was expected to spread to others nearby. POMS is not harmful to humans but has wiped out entire growing regions in New South Wales in recent years. Local stock movements are banned and New South Wales and South Australia halted all Tasmanian oyster spat imports. http://www.abc.net.au/news/2016-02-04/oyster-disease-confirmed-at-second-tasmanian-location/7138968 ☢For the latest Follow Stronitum Milks ☠ https://www.youtube.com/user/FukushimaRadiation MsMilkytheclown1 ☠ https://www.youtube.com/user/MsMilkytheclown1
Views: 1322 Strontium Milks
Pink Floyd - Seabirds  ( Unreleased "More" Film Track ) !
 
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Unreleased track playing in the background in the film "More". Does not appear on the soundtrack. The dialogue is MUCH louder than the music.
Views: 14123 flipper barrett
Sea Snakes | JONATHAN BIRD'S BLUE WORLD
 
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Many people don't realize that there are snakes that live in the ocean. And believe it or not, they're actually considerably more venomous than land snakes! Jonathan travels to Australia and the Philippines to find these marine reptiles, and learns why they are almost completely harmless to divers. This is an HD upload of a segment previously released in season 3. ********************************************************************** If you like Jonathan Bird's Blue World, don't forget to subscribe! You can join us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/BlueWorldTV Twitter https://twitter.com/BlueWorld_TV Instagram @blueworldtv Web: http://www.blueworldTV.com ********************************************************************** The sea snake is an animal surrounded in mystery—known for its incredibly powerful venom, but not much else. Just how dangerous are these marine reptiles? I have traveled to Queensland, Australia on a quest to learn about sea snakes. Here on Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, sea snakes are fairly common. Lets go see if we can find one. I hit the water, grab my camera and head towards the sea floor. Today I’m diving on a little seamount called a coral Bommie. It’s a mini-mountain of coral sticking up from the bottom, but not quite reaching the surface. Near the top of the Bommie, thousands of small fish feed on plankton passing by in the current, but they stay close to the reef, because they are being watched by a big school of jacks who are on the prowl for food themselves. The bommie is covered in healthy coral that provides lots of nooks and crannies for the fish to hide if they need cover. On the other side of the bommie, a large school of snappers are also looking for something to eat, and keeping a safe distance from the jacks. As I swim along at the base of the bommie, I’m keeping my eyes open for a snake-like animal. The coral looks healthy and a Spinecheek anemonefish gives me a quick glance from the safety of her host anemone. But I keep scanning the bottom and at last I have found my quarry: an olive sea snake, the most common species around the Great Barrier Reef. It’s swimming along the bottom doing the same thing everything else is doing—looking for food. The sea snake is closely related to a land snake, except it has adapted for life underwater. When a sea snake flicks its tongue, it’s getting rid of excess salt secreted by special glands in its mouth. Sea snakes live exclusively in the ocean, but since they’re reptiles, their kidneys can’t deal with too much excess salt in their blood. A sea snake gets around with a flattened section of tail that looks like an oar and serves as a fin. It looks just like an eel when it swims, undulating its body and getting propulsion from that flattened tail. Although sea snakes prefer to eat fish, eels and shrimp, these snappers aren’t at all afraid of the sea snake, because they are way too big for the sea snake to bite. This snake is heading for the surface to grab a breath of air. A sea snake, just like a land snake, has lungs and must breathe air to survive. It can hold its breath up to 3 hours during a dive. Recent research has shown that some sea snakes also can absorb a little bit of oxygen directly from the water through their skin, which is probably why a breath can last so long. After spending a minute at the surface breathing, the sea snake comes back down to the bottom. It’s poking around, looking for holes where it might corner a fish or shrimp. It sticks its head into the holes, hoping to get lucky. The sea snake is most closely related to the Cobra on land, and its venom is quite similar to cobra venom, but considerably more potent. If it manages to grab a fish, the venom will kill it in seconds. Sea snakes quite often take a rest on the bottom, sleeping as they hold their breath. I use the opportunity to sneak up on one. In spite of their fearsome venom, sea snakes are very timid and not particularly aggressive. Although this one is obviously not thrilled about being picked up, it doesn’t try to bite me. And when I let go, it just swims away. I find another one and can’t resist the opportunity to show the flattened tail section. Swim, be free! Although the sea snake is one of the most venomous animals in the world, you’re not very likely to be bitten by one. There are 62 known species of sea snakes and they live all around the tropical Indo-Pacific. I found this banded sea snake in the Philippines. They like nice warm tropical water because they are cold-blooded, like all reptiles. If the water gets too cold, they get lethargic. So, no matter what you might think of snakes, sea snakes are timid and shy animals that represent almost no threat at all to people, even though they produce some of the most powerful venom in the world.
Views: 5230253 BlueWorldTV
Sea Birds
 
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After a herring spawn the sea birds flocked to the bay to gorge themselves, first on the eggs then on the tiny hatchlings.
Views: 110 Marj franke
Relax 8 Hours-Relaxing Nature Sounds-Study-Sleep-Meditation-Water Sounds-Bird Song
 
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12 of your favourite Relaxing, Forest, Waterfall, Birdsong & Water Sound Nature Soundscapes to buy & download as mp3’s for the price of 8. https://gum.co/mostpopularsoundscapecollection T-Shirts, Yoga Leggings, Posters and more. Any other ideas let me know. https://teespring.com/stores/johnnie-lawson Single mp3’s https://gumroad.com/relaxingnaturesounds Stay in touch. https://www.facebook.com/johnnielawsonvisualartist *NEW* Direct link to buy this soundscape as an mp3 download. https://gum.co/No1rockymountainriverandbirdsong Remember to Subscribe for new relaxing nature sounds videos every week :) If you find this video helpful in your life please consider subscribing to this channel as this will help to get these videos out to others who will also find them helpful in their lives. Thank you for your support. Nature Sounds for Relaxation and Meditation. https://gumroad.com/relaxingnaturesounds and https://gumroad.com/naturalstressrelief. The calming sound of nature will help if you have insomnia and want to sleep better, also for better concentration as a study aid or if you feel like relaxing. Healing Sounds https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhEEtfQtHIwBL0HlpaVB7UBt9z3KA6hFH This is one of a series of videos designed for various needs:- as a calming sound to play in the background while studying or as a soothing sound to play while you sleep. These videos can be used for many relaxation requirements, let me know how you use this video. With each video there will be a tip to help you with your studying or how to achieve a relaxed sleep. With this video I have included the first of the tips on how to get the most out of your study sessions. For the second 8 Hour video in this series and Study Tip No.2 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rzM7R6Vzp4s For the third 8 Hour video in this series and Study Tip No.3 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2G8LAiHSCAs For the fourth 8 Hour video in this series and Study Tip No.4 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=txvn1jQk1hM How to Study Effectively Quality focus is necessary for effective study. It's difficult to make headway in any learning program without an effective study plan. If it is exams you are studying for, quality focus is what will get you those extra marks, potentially elevating you into the next grade. Set aside a quiet place where you can work regularly. This place should be dedicated to study, free of potential distractions from friends, family and even pets. Keep the space simple and tidy, get rid of clutter. Your chair should be firm and comfortable to help avoid back problems and neck strain. Make sure that your study area is well lit and has an ambient temperature where you can focus. The quality of focus determines the quality of understanding, thus enabling you to apply what you learn. Regular work in such an environment helps form good, effective study habits, improves concentration and focus. Minimize distractions, as they waste precious time and cause tension. Cómo estudiar con eficacia Es necesario para el estudio eficaz enfoque de calidad. Es difícil avanzar en cualquier programa de aprendizaje sin un plan de estudio eficaz. Si se trata de los exámenes que se están estudiando para, el enfoque de calidad es lo que va a conseguir que esas marcas adicionales, potencialmente elevar al grado siguiente. Ponga a un lado un lugar tranquilo donde se puede trabajar con regularidad. Este lugar debe ser dedicado a estudiar, libre de potenciales distracciones de amigos, familiares e incluso mascotas. Mantenga el simple espacio y ordenado, deshacerse de desorden. Su silla debe ser firme y cómodo para ayudar a evitar problemas de espalda y la tensión del cuello. Asegúrese de que el área de estudio está bien iluminado y tiene una temperatura ambiente donde se puede enfocar. La calidad de atención determina la calidad de la comprensión, lo que le permite aplicar lo que aprende. El trabajo regular en dicho entorno ayuda a formar buenos, hábitos de estudio eficaces, mejora la concentración y el enfoque. Reduzca al mínimo las distracciones, ya que perder un tiempo precioso y causan tensión. Relax 8 Hours-Relaxing Nature Sounds-Study-Sleep-Meditation-Water Sounds-Bird Song © Johnnie Lawson All rights reserved Channel:- http://www.youtube.com/user/johnnielawson Video:- http://youtu.be/eKFTSSKCzWA #naturesounds #relaxingsounds #forestsounds
Views: 23748140 johnnielawson
Sea Stars | JONATHAN BIRD'S BLUE WORLD
 
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At first glance, starfish, more properly called sea stars, aren't doing much of anything. But Jonathan's investigations reveal a slow-motion predator that hunts and attacks its prey. Traveling the world, Jonathan investigates sea stars from the tropics to the Antarctic and uses time-lapse photography to reveal an amazing complexity to the world of the sea star. ********************************************************************** If you like Jonathan Bird's Blue World, don't forget to subscribe! You can buy some Blue World T-shirts & Swag! http://www.blueworldtv.com/shop You can join us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/BlueWorldTV Twitter https://twitter.com/BlueWorld_TV Instagram @blueworldtv Web: http://www.blueworldTV.com ********************************************************************** You might not think of sea stars as being very intelligent, and you’d be right, but you might be impressed by some of the amazing things they can do, especially considering they don’t have a brain! Starfish, more correctly called sea stars, live just about everywhere in the ocean, from the tropics, to Antarctica and everywhere in between. They come in all shapes and sizes from fat and stubby… to long and skinny. This brittle star walks with a coordinated effort using its rays like legs. But most sea stars get around using hundreds or thousands of tiny tube feet on their underside. This is a Northern Sea star, living in the coastal waters of New England, and it’s a predator. It’s hunting a scallop. It’s a drama played out in slow motion as the sea star moves in for a grip on the scallop’s shell. But the scallop is not defenseless. With a mighty blast of water, the scallop jets away to safety. So the sea star wraps itself around a mussel. Mussels are attached to the bottom and can’t get away. The sea star uses it’s strong tube feet with suction cups to pull the mussel open a tiny bit, and digests its victim by injecting its stomach inside the mussel. Picking up the sea star, I can see that it has the mussel firmly in its grip. But not all sea stars feed on mussels and scallops. A Basket star feeds on plankton in the water. It has finely branched arms that act like a net, to catch the tiny bits of food floating by. It positions itself to be able to grab as much plankton as possible in the current. Exploring a reef in the tropical Pacific, I find a Crown-of-thorns sea star dining on the coral. This thorny, armored sea star is one of only a few animals that can digest living coral. It wraps itself around a coral colony and eats the polyps, leaving a dead, bleached coral skeleton behind. Here’s a healthy colony of plate coral. And here’s one that has been eaten by a crown-of-thorns. Outbreaks of these sea stars have been known to kill entire reefs. Carefully picking one up to avoid the sharp and venomous spines, I can see the stomach, which the sea star inverts out of its mouth to digest the coral outside of its body. These sea stars are the second largest in the world, growing bigger than a dinner plate. But if you think these are big, wait until you see the largest sea star in the world! To find it, I've come all the way to British Columbia. I'm looking for the Giant Sun Star, and you won't believe the size of this thing! In the cold, murky waters of the Canadian north Pacific, I swim through beautiful gardens of sponges, anemones and soft coral, searching for a Giant Sun star. And then, down on the bottom, I find what I’m looking for. It has up to 24 arms, more properly called rays and reaches 3 feet across. This is the world’s largest sea star! Compared to most sea stars, the Giant Sun Star is a speed demon, cruising along the bottom in search of its favorite food—other sea stars and the occasional sea cucumber! Here, a sea cucumber makes an emergency retreat to escape this hungry Sun Star on the move! A thousand miles south on a reef in the tropics, I find a blue Linckia sea star on the bottom. Like the vast majority of sea stars, this one has only 5 rays. With tiny tube feet on its underside, this sea star barely seems to move, but when I speed things up with time lapse photography, Linckia sea stars appear very active, moving about and grazing the bottom for food. But even more curiously, they are polite, restraining from walking on top of each other. Like bumper cars, when one Linckia touches another, they each go the other direction. It’s all very civilized. In an hour, a Linckia on the move can travel several car lengths.
Views: 651696 BlueWorldTV
Osprey -- the ultimate fisher
 
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Wonderful footage of an osprey catching fish. View more osprey videos at www.arkive.org/osprey Hovering at moderate height, the osprey dramatically plunges down feet first to snatch fish from the water's surface. A shake of the head as it emerges from the water; the osprey carries its skilfully captured prey with its long talons. More osprey videos can be found on www.arkive.org, along with videos of other birds of prey, fish and thousands more fascinating species.
Views: 19330252 Wildscreen Arkive
Jail Birds of The Rock (Nikon P900)
 
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Filmed with a Nikon P900, today's video looks at the seabird population of the rock. Since Alcatraz Prisons closure in 1963 the island has taken a on the role of keeper to an entirely different type of Jail bird becoming home to many of the areas Sea Bird colonies. - Black-crowned Night-Herons - Pigeon Guillemots - Western Gulls - Brandt’s Cormorants - Mallard - European Starling - Pelagic cormorant All seen in this video use the Island as a nesting site through the year, providing visitors taking the Alcatraz Island Tour and extra special experience to take home with them. Make sure to subscribe and check us out at, ◑ Twitter - :https://twitter.com/SupeZoom ◑Instagram - :https://www.instagram.com/supezoom ◑ Facebook - :https://www.facebook.com/SupeZoom Looked Back, Saw Nothing by Twin Musicom is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://www.twinmusicom.org/song/273/looked-back-saw-nothing-kenyon Artist: http://www.twinmusicom.org
Views: 532 SuperZoom Videos
Ian McLean: With pressure on the NZ environment, are birds the proverbial canary in the coal mine?
 
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We only had 55 minutes to cover such a vast subject as there are many varying species in NZ. Having the largest number of different sea birds on earth - around our shores. The number of introduced birds into NZ are many, including vagrants and migrants and the total number comes up to 435 different species. A vagrant is a bird that unexpectedly shows up – like the Laughing Gull that breeds on the prairies of the mid Western states of North America. Last year found in Opotiki in the Bay of Plenty. NZ is the seabird capital of the world. 1/3 of seabird species on earth, visit or breed in our region NZ albatross numbers are the highest on earth NZ fairy tern now with only 40 in existence 51 NZ birds have gone extinct over time Some Aotearoan birds may have become extinct due to disease from an introduced bird species. Yet, we have not had an extinction of an endemic bird since 1970 of the Bush Wren Kakapo flightless parrot numbers are 154 after dropping to about 45. The Chatham Island Black Robin went down to a total of 5 birds and yet it recovered with adept human management - now 250 - though - problems with diversity due to a small DNA base. Little spotted kiwi – (only about 1900 birds now) where once there could have been millions. There are 5 species on Kiwi plus various subspecies That wild ducks can fly over 1000 kilometres and more. This is a good information - too much to list here so I encourage you to listen to this interesting interview as to what’s happening in NZ, what birds are increasing and decreasing - about offshore island sanctuaries, what pests are having to be dealt with and other ways about getting New Zealanders to become far more interested and involved. Especially in how birds and their morning sound welcome the new day, and assist us with insect control, scattering seed and pollinating flowers.
Views: 9 Our Planet
Feeding Behaviour of sea birds.
 
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An escape from the sea. Shot at Ocracoke, NC.
Views: 55 Chinmay Datar
Bird watching Kaikoura, 'Kaikoura's Albatross Encounter' Tours & activities in Kaikoura.
 
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http://mustdonewzealand.co.nz/kaikoura-albatross-encounter-tours/ Bird watching Kaikoura, 'Kaikoura's Albatross Encounter' Tours & activities in Kaikoura. New Zealand. one of the top 10 Must Do activities of things to do in Kaikoura. Made famous by resident whales and dolphins, Kaikoura's best kept secret is it's incredible diversity of pelagic (ocean going) birds. Kaikoura is the albatross capital of the world with up to 14 different species visiting the area throughout the year. The most amazing and unique feature of Kaikoura is the huge range of albatross and pelagic sea birds that can be sighted with just a 15 minute boat journey from the coast, making many normally inaccessible and elusive species easy reachable. Get up close and personal to the largest wingspan in the world! The Albatross Encounter tour is an unbelievable experience which takes you to feed the majestic albatross. Travel time to these pelagic birds is just 5-15 minutes from the coastline and with a ten passenger maximum the tour is an intimate experience allowing very close proximity to these incredible birds. We are extremely privileged in Kaikoura to have a huge diversity of species visit our coastline, from the Northern and Southern Albatross to a variety of Penguin, Shearwaters and Petrels. Kaikoura has one of the largest numbers of different types of seabirds within a small area than anywhere along the New Zealand coastline and this breathtaking tour will leave you speechless.
Views: 909 MustDoNewZealand
Seabirds: "Beauties on the Beach" 1950 Almanac Films; Marine Birds, Seagulls...
 
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Biosphere - Plants & Animals playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1FCE267E4A977761 more at http://scitech.quickfound.net "SHOWS BREEDING HABITS, HATCHING & DEFENSE FROM ATTACK OF BIRDS WHICH BREED EXCLUSIVELY NEAR WATER." Reupload of a previously uploaded film with improved video & sound. Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seabird Wikipedia license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Seabirds (also known as marine birds) are birds that have adapted to life within the marine environment. While seabirds vary greatly in lifestyle, behaviour and physiology, they often exhibit striking convergent evolution, as the same environmental problems and feeding niches have resulted in similar adaptations. The first seabirds evolved in the Cretaceous period, and modern seabird families emerged in the Paleogene. In general, seabirds live longer, breed later and have fewer young than other birds do, but they invest a great deal of time in their young. Most species nest in colonies, which can vary in size from a few dozen birds to millions.,, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gull Gulls or seagulls are seabirds of the family Laridae in the sub-order Lari. They are most closely related to the terns (family Sternidae) and only distantly related to auks, skimmers, and more distantly to the waders. Until the twenty-first century most gulls were placed in the genus Larus, but this arrangement is now known to be polyphyletic, leading to the resurrection of several genera. An older name for gulls is mew, cognate with German "Möwe", Danish "måge", Dutch "meeuw" and French "mouette"; this term can still be found in certain regional dialects... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shelduck The shelducks, genus Tadorna, are a group of large birds in the Tadorninae subfamily of the Anatidae, the biological family that includes the ducks and most duck-like waterfowl such as the geese and swans. The shelducks are a group of larger often semi-terrestrial waterfowl, which can be seen as intermediate between geese (Anserinae) and ducks. They are mid-sized (some 50--60 cm) Old World waterfowl. The sexes are colored slightly different in most species, and all have a characteristic upperwing coloration in flight: the tertiary remiges form a green speculum, the secondaries and primaries are black, and the coverts (forewing) are white. Their diet consists of small shore animals (winkles, crabs etc.) as well as grasses and other plants. They were originally known as "sheldrakes", which remained the most common name until the late 19th century. The word is still sometimes used to refer to a male shelduck and can also occasionally refer to the Canvasback (Aythya valisineria) of North America... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piping_Plover The Piping Plover [ Plubber ] (Charadrius melodus) is a small sand-colored, sparrow-sized shorebird that nests and feeds along coastal sand and gravel beaches in North America. The adult has yellow-orange legs, a black band across the forehead from eye to eye, and a black ring around the neck. This chest band is usually thicker in males during the breeding season, and it's the only reliable way to tell the sexes apart. The bird is difficult to see when it is standing still, as it blends well with open, sandy beach habitats. It typically runs in short spurts and stops. There are 2 subspecies of Piping Plovers: the eastern population is known as Charadrius melodus melodus and the mid-west population is known as Charadrius melodus circumcinctus. The bird's name is derived from its plaintive bell-like whistles which are often heard before the bird is visible. Total population is currently estimated at about 6,510 individuals. A preliminary estimate showed 3,350 birds in 2003 on the Atlantic Coast alone, 52% of the total. The population has been increasing since 1999... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oystercatcher The oystercatchers are a group of waders forming the family Haematopodidae, which has a single genus, Haematopus. They are found on coasts worldwide apart from the polar regions and some tropical regions of Africa and South East Asia. The exception to this is the Eurasian Oystercatcher and the South Island Oystercatcher, both of which breed inland, far inland in some cases... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avocet The four species of avocets /ˈævəsɛt/ are a genus, Recurvirostra, of waders in the same avian family as the stilts...
Views: 779 Jeff Quitney
The Farne Islands - Coastal Birds
 
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A group of 28 islands off the coast of Seahouses in Northumberland holds a staggering 100,000 breeds pairs of seabirds every year. With the National Trust maintaining the island for over 90 years, this video will give a quick incite into the world coastal life for many different species of bird, including the ever popular, Atlantic Puffin.
Views: 1004 Hannah Norris
Flying Fish Picked Off From Above And Below | The Hunt | BBC Earth
 
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New David Attenborough series Dynasties coming soon! Watch the first trailer here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JWI1eCbksdE --~-- Flying fish can make powerful, self-propelled leaps out of water into air, where their long, wing-like fins enable gliding flight for considerable distances. It appears these Flying Fish are in a no win situation, picked off above the surface by Frigatebird's and devoured underwater by the Dorado. Taken From The Hunt Subscribe to the BBC Earth YouTube channel: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub Want to share your views with the team behind BBC Earth and win prizes? Join our fan panel here: https://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel BBC Earth Facebook http://www.facebook.com/bbcearth BBC Earth Twitter http://www.twitter.com/bbcearth BBC Earth Instagram https://www.instagram.com/bbcearth/?hl=en Visit http://www.bbc.com/earth/world for all the latest animal news and wildlife videos This is a channel from BBC Studios who help fund new BBC programmes.
Views: 6892224 BBC Earth
thunderingwhales.com Stephen"s educational program Learning about Whales and Sea Birds
 
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Thundering whales.comAbout Me:Stephen T. Vadakin is a marine and wild life artist. He both writes and creates sculptures utilizing the mediums of wood and bronze. He has had a lifetime interest in marine life and our oceans. Stephens Mother and Father started him sailing as a young boy growing up in the Midwest. As a young child, Stephen was diagnosed as having dyslexia. His passion for marine life and sailing helped him break through many of the challenges his dyslexia created and helped him to develop an intensely creative part of his being. While sailing in the Intercoastal Water Way of Florida one night near Captiva Island, Stephen lost his way. As he was on his radio trying to get from one green light in the channel to another, about 12 dolphins came up around his sailboat. They were bumping the boat and jumping out of the water around Stephen. They were talking to him with their clicks and squeaks. They stayed with Stephen until he found his way back to safety. This was a deeply inspirational experience. Since that experience. Stephen has sculpted hundreds of marine life creatures and started studying the science of dolphins and whales. He has often pondered how these creatures communicate with each other and how different families of dolphins and whales interact with other creatures in the ocean. This has inspired Stephen to write this series of whimsical but educational childrens books, The Adventures of the Thundering Whales. The first book in the series is entitled, The Dreaded Weaved Catcher. He has also created an educational program that he has presented to over 50,000 elementary school children in the Midwest, many of whom have ever seen an ocean. The program is called the Great American Dolphin and Whale Tour. The program focuses on the art of sculpture and the science of marine life. Stephens mission has included going into under-funded inner cities and rural areas of the Midwest to educate elementary school children. When children see these museum quality sculptures and learn how Artist Vadakin creates the different types of whales from the different species of exotic woods they are thrilled to get a better understanding of both the art and science behind the creation of the marine life sculptures. The idea is to leave a lasting impression in their minds of these ancient creatures that have been swimming in our oceans since the beginning of time. Do you know that there might be a whale out in the vast oceans that may have been born the same year, same day or maybe even the same time as you? David L Hostetler Sculptor To: Whom it may concern Stephen Vadakin Recommendation I have known Stephen Vadakin for several years and have watched his rapid development as awood carver and promoter of a marine life presentation.This is one very committed young man on all counts. He has taken his marine carvings from table top size to major carvings in a very short period of time. His technical and organizational skills are admirable.
Views: 354 Vadakin100
BIRDS of the Salton Sea
 
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TOYOJO creates a slide show of the different birds of the Salton Sea
Views: 183 Joe Nunez
Swan eating with sea birds and ducks
 
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Swan eating with sea birds and ducks
Sea birds are flying on sea water
 
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Very lovely sea birds are on sea surface. People like them most. Seagulls are different in sizes. Some where they are small and somewhere they are big in size.
Views: 168 Rocks Wonder

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