1. A Day Inside the Fayetteville Shale

    04:36

    from Anthro-Pop / Added

    15.1K Plays / / 1 Comment

    On November 5, 2008 a few friends went on a journey through the Fayetteville Shale to hopefully incite further citizen involvement and a state conversation about what is happening in the Arkansas foothills.

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    • FLOOD WATER

      03:00

      from Montana Wild / Added

      14.9K Plays / / 14 Comments

      Back from a trip to Oregon chasing bucknasty browns, we decided to go see if any local rivers were fishable. Runoff was still in full force, pushing the trout into a side channel that usually runs dry. The rain and overcast skies produced a formula for great fishing and sure enough we once again had a adventure filled day chucking streamers to hungry trout. Supported By: http://www.simmsfishing.com | http://www.scientificanglers.com

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      • Sound & Vision: TOXIC RUNOFF | CSOs in PUGET SOUND

        04:05

        from eric becker / Added

        9,303 Plays / / 12 Comments

        A vignette from Sound and Vision, a feature length film about cleaning up and Protecting Puget Sound and beyond. Find us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Sound-and-Vision/178591345548425

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        • Bay 101: Stormwater Runoff

          01:26

          from Chesapeake Bay Program / Added

          8,692 Plays / / 2 Comments

          When rainfall runs across roads, lawns and golf courses, it can pick up pollutants before it enters local waterways. Mike Fritz from the Chesapeake Bay Program explains why so-called “stormwater runoff” is a major source of pollution to the Chesapeake Bay and what we can do to prevent it. Learn more at www.chesapeakebay.net. Produced by Matt Rath Music: "A Moment of Jazz" by Ancelin

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          • Bay 101: Fish Kills

            00:58

            from Chesapeake Bay Program / Added

            8,553 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Decomposing algae blooms can suck oxygen out of the water, suffocating marine life and causing fish kills. In this follow-up to Bay 101: Algae Blooms, Charlie Poukish from the Maryland Department of the Environment documents a fish kill and explains how actions on land can affect life in the water. Learn more at www.chesapeakebay.net. Produced by Steve Droter Music: "A Moment of Jazz" by Ancelin

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            • Join Zimbabwe's Song

              03:22

              from Dispatch Foundation / Added

              8,293 Plays / / 1 Comment

              Since 1986, Zimbabwe has approved several international human rights treaties affirming a responsibility to protect rights of the people. A run-off election is scheduled for June 27th, yet violence has overtaken the country. The people of Zimbabwe need your voice to ensure the elections are free and fair. What can you do? Speak up. dispatchfoundation.org

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              • L.A. River Fishing

                07:24

                from Meghan Mccarty / Added

                5,983 Plays / / 0 Comments

                The L.A. River, with its concrete banks covered by graffiti, strewn with litter and urban runoff and the constant hum of freeways, train tracks and power lines is not anyone's idea of a natural idyll. Yet a growing community of fly fisherman has grown up along the river, along with a thriving population of fish. Nature is alive and well in this concretized channel.

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                • Забор паста

                  08:15

                  from mao / Added

                  2,966 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  Video instructions for use of forms and equipment manufactured by MAO http://www.mao.com.ua

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                  • Bay 101: Sediment

                    01:55

                    from Chesapeake Bay Program / Added

                    2,288 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    Scientist Allen Gellis with the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) visits Linganore Creek in Maryland to describe how he conducts studies of sediment sources in the Chesapeake Bay watershed. Sediment forms when rocks and soil weather and erode. There are two major sources of sediment: eroding land and stream banks—called watershed sources of sediment—and eroding shorelines and coasts—called tidal sources of sediment. An estimated 2.7 million tons of sediment was delivered to the Chesapeake Bay in 2013 and an average of 5.2 million tons comes in each year. Too much sediment can cloud the waters of the Bay and its tributaries, harming underwater grasses, fish and shellfish. Produced by Will Parson Music: “A Moment of Jazz” by Ancelin

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                    • Urban Watersheds: From Runoff to Renewal

                      06:53

                      from Blue Legacy International / Added

                      In "Urban Watersheds: Runoff to Renewal" Alexandra Cousteau's Expedition Blue Planet explores the hidden world of water under Toronto, Canada's largest city. In this short film, Alexandra Cousteau examines the role of rivers in our urban ecosystems and interviews Lake Ontario Waterkeeper Mark Mattson and Lost Rivers Founder Helen Mills - among others - to learn of their vision of a healthy urban hydrosphere.

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