Every summer, hundreds of beluga whales gather in the shallow waters of Cunningham Inlet off Nunavut's Somerset Island to breed, socialize and feast on the abundant marine life.
The opportunity to see these majestic creatures up close attracts dozens of visitors to the Weber family's Arctic Watch Wilderness Lodge on Somerset every year, but for those who can't make it to the Arctic, there's this stunning film by Nansen Weber.
Using a drone-mounted camera, Weber was able to capture unprecedented ...
It was quite possibly the most Canadian thing that’s ever happened.
Celebrated author Margaret Atwood was one of the keynote speakers at The Royal Canadian Geographical Society’s annual Fellows Dinner on Wednesday, November 18th. To illustrate an anecdote about how she explains Canada’s vastness to outsiders, Atwood sang The Arrogant Worms’ inspired hit song “Canada’s Really Big” — in both official languages.
The clip above features an excerpt from Atwood’s speech, which touched on everything ...
GoPro has a history of turning advertising into art and the company’s latest viral video is no exception.
Shot entirely with GoPro’s HERO4 camera, the three-minute mini doc tells the story of BigBird, a juvenile great white pelican who was separated from his flock during a storm in early 2014 and was taken in by the staff of a Tanzanian safari camp on Lake Tanganyika.
Abandoned and injured, Bigbird needed a little help re-learning essential survival skills like how to fly and fish.
We may never know who was first to figure out that soap bubbles freeze into beautiful crystal orbs, but Calgary photographer Chris Ratzlaff has perfected the art.
In a video uploaded to YouTube in January 2014 but which went viral this week, racking up more than 400,000 views to date, Ratzlaff blows a bubble through a tube in temperatures near -25°C. Within seconds, the bubble freezes into a frosty bauble. We won’t spoil what happens next, but be sure to watch until the end.
With their adorable looks and curious antics, it’s no surprise that cats dominate the Internet. Apparently, the pioneers of filmmaking felt much the same way about our feline friends.
“The Sick Kitten” is a short film by G.A. Smith made in 1901, six years after the birth of cinema. The film, uploaded to YouTube in 2008 by the British Film Institute, is making the rounds on Reddit this week, proving that cute kitty behaviour is perennially interesting.