Sigmund Thun Klamm is a natural spectacle that illustrates the effect of elemental forces in a fascinating manner. The powerful tide of the Kapruner Ache cut its way through sturdy rock and stones creating a 320-m-long path lined with vortexes, gradings and pools. A footpath with sturdy wooden footbridges invites guests of all ages on a journey through this magical gorge in Kaprun. Feel the force of the water at every step and learn fascinating facts about the gorge lake near Kaprun on the natural history walk. Don’t forget to visit Kaprun Museum in a 400-year-old farmhouse and immerse yourself in the history of the village.
Kaprun gorge and the museum are located in one of the most beautiful regions in all of Salzburg, and are just perfect for a trip for the whole family. Captivating events in summer top off this truly special experience. Discover the impressive force of water!
Been adventuring and collecting shots all over Idaho this summer. I think I’d like to be a Peter Pan in the state of Idaho for the rest of my days… . There were some really special local friends, like Russell Davies CEO from PTSD Veteran Athletes that performed all extreme mountain bike and kayak stunts, Matthew Matkin the featured fly fisherman out of Pocatello and so many more that lended their time and skills to make this possible! Thank you! And, thanks to John L. Scott Real Estate Boise for commissioning this dream video. . A HUGE THANKS TO ALL THE IDAHO BASED FILM CREW:
Jake Rapp : Color Grade + Sound Design + Interview B Cam & Lighting + Kit Rental Devin Jenkins : Additional Drone Footage Julie White : Title Design + Kayak Cam Op + Beer Garden Grip Travis D Amick : Night Timelapse Billy Byrd : interview Grip + Sound Brooke Burton : Beer Garden Talent + Producer
We take you to discover the coastline of the French region of Brittany and its gems of natural beauty. With its 70-metre-high cliffs, the Cap Fréhel has some of the most dramatic scenery in the region. Further west, there are spectacular views over the Morlaix Bay, home to more than 60,000 seabirds. Out in the Atlantic, Ouessant is the last island before America. We end our journey at sunset at the Raz peninsula, looking out onto the Atlantic, at the tip of Europe.
Impressive and colourful landscapes, the scent of the moorlands, crashing waves and the call of seabirds: open your eyes, nostrils and ears! Looming above an emerald sea, the pink sandstone cliffs of the Cap d’Erquy headland are crowned by wild moorlands where the colours are ever-changing. The dazzling yellow of gorse flowers in spring is followed by violet heathers in summer. This nature reserve is home to a variety of plant species and is a haven for seabirds. Erquy is also a fishing-port, known for its scallops. Not far away, the majestic cliffs of Cap Fréhel provide one of the best views in Brittany. On a clear day, you can enjoy a panoramic view that stretches from the Cotentin Peninsula and Jersey all the way to Paimpol: it’s mind-blowing!
Photographer, filmmaker, and Sony Artisan Pete McBride shares this short film “Passport Home”, a glimpse of his documentary “Into the Canyon” that is nominated for Outstanding Nature Documentary at next week’s 2020 Emmy Awards.
“For years I’ve studied the world through a lens to tell the stories of others, my own, and the magic and complexity of our shared world. But after years of documenting stories I started noticing something consistent. Wherever I framed my lenses, change revealed itself before me. The places where I had ventured and worked were facing constant challenges of overuse and destruction, of being loved to a point of permanent change.”
“It was at this point that I realized my cameras were no longer just a passport for adventure, but tools to help protect the places where we adventure – those wild places we love. Now I shoot not for likes, instead I document because I want to cherish and protect the places I love…so the next person can stand in my tracks and see the magic just like I saw it. Cameras are passports to our curiosity, our creativity, our world, and they are even tools to help protect not just far away, but our own back yards.”
Visitors who take the cable car from the Pass to an altitude of 2950 metres, or via path 627, reach a natural terrace with a 360 degree view over the most beautiful summits in the Dolomites: Conca d’Ampezzo, Pale di San Martino, Marmolada and Sassolungo up to the Ortles Group, Cevedale and the Swiss and Austrian Alps.
This spectacular terrace, which gives the Pass its other name of ‘Terrazza delle Dolomiti’, is also home to the Rifugio Maria, which also offers a panoramic terrace.
Iceland, a Nordic island nation, is defined by its dramatic landscape with volcanoes, geysers, hot springs and lava fields. Massive glaciers are protected in Vatnajökull and Snæfellsjökull national parks. Most of the population lives in the capital, Reykjavik, which runs on geothermal power and is home to the National and Saga museums, tracing Iceland’s Viking history.
Directed by: Sigurd Tesche Written by: Lothar Frenz
This is a nature documentary, which leads us into the fascinating world of deep mountain lakes. We conquer ice palaces of unsuspected beauty. In the freezers, in which elves, fairies and mountain trolls once did their mischief, we move, using a special breathing technique and with special cameras in search of nocturnal hunters, whose eyes are equipped with residual light amplifying receptors.
A nature documentary, recorded in 2k-cinema format with precision cameras, such as super slow motion, time lapse, residual light and remote-controlled cams.
Enjoy unique aerial views from Iceland: glaciers, volcanoes, beaches, waterfalls… Icelandic landscapes are among the most diverse and spectacular in the world. Locations: Skógafoss, Kirkjufell, Diamond Beach, Seljalandsfoss, Jökulsárlón, Mývatn, Blue Lagoon…
Filmed and Edited by: Amberly Kramhoft & Florent Piovesan (Of Two Lands)
The white continent had been a dream of mine for as long as I can remember, reading the adventures of Shackleton as a kid and wondering what being at the end of the world would feel like.
In March 2020 I got the opportunity to join my good friend and photographer Matt Horspool ( Etchd Photography) on a trip to Antarctica.
I went there to capture and document the whole journey for an expedition company through film and although the trip ended up quite different than what we originally set out to, we had an amazing week down there.
I feel so lucky that I got to experience this so young and made my dream come true. I will never forget the stunning landscapes, the misty mountains and the impressive icebergs.
Despite the whole ordeal surrounding our journey back from Antarctica I wanted to create a video showcasing only the breathtaking and pristine scenery we got to see as well as the incredible wildlife we encountered.
This is the footage that I managed to capture in-between my main assignment.
2020 has been a very strange year but for me being able to visit such a place made it quite special. I hope to be back one day and set my eyes again on the white continent.