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Animals With Cameras, A Nature Miniseries

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"Animals With Cameras, A Nature Miniseries" offers a new perspective on the animal kingdom by taking viewers where no human cameraman can go. The three-episode program uses custom cameras worn by the animals themselves to capture the behavior and habitats of nine different species. Footage includes newborn meerkats below ground, young cheetahs learning to hunt, and deep-diving devil rays. The series also answers some tough scientific questions, including why devil rays migrate each summer and why there is an overpopulation of brown bears in Turkey.

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Deep-diving with Chilean devil rays in the Azores; tracking down bears' diets in Turkey; dogs protect sheep from gray wolves in southern France.
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Young cheetahs learn to hunt in Namibia; fur seals evade great white sharks on an Australian island; conflict between South African farmers and Chacma baboons.
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Footage includes newborn Kalahari meerkats, the hunting skills of Magellanic penguins in Argentina and an orphaned chimp in Cameroon.

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A family of meerkats is tracked and filmed, providing first-rate entertainment with a blend of animal documentary footage and dramatic narration, as members eke out a survival in the brutal surroundings of Africa's Kalahari Desert. Underground cameras give viewers a never-before-seen glimpse into the animals' dens. Action mostly centered on the Whiskers family, with its matriarch Flower and later, her daughter, Rocket Dog.
Put up your dukes -- er, paws -- and prepare to discover epic, bone-shattering clashes between some of the world's deadliest predators. From lions, tigers and bears to meerkats, mongoose and mice, the series features testosterone-induced battles between some of the biggest, baddest and often surprising fighters in the animal kingdom, revealing the extraordinary motivations and strategies that fuel each incredible brawl.
Produced by the team that created BBC's "Planet Earth" series, "The Hunt" explores the relationship between predators and their prey. Sir David Attenborough narrates this documentary while the cameras follow the animals in their natural habitats. With a specific focus on strategy, the hunters are examined in detail -- from their use of the environment to their sharp instincts and physical prowess. On the other side of the fence are the hunted, which use their senses and defense tactics to flee when they feel threatened. Each episode centers on a different habitat, and the last one focuses on the state of the planet.
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Wildlife cameraman Gordon Buchanan follows a wild polar bear family over three seasons in Svalbard.
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Uncovering how similar humans really are to animals using a new generation of spy cameras.
From the frozen tundra in the north to the dry forests of the equator, Sir David Attenborough narrates a compelling view of the planet. "Planet Earth" was the first natural history documentary to be filmed in high definition, and now a decade later improved technology has made it possible to capture further details, from elusive animal behaviors to previously inaccessible remote landscapes. In addition to exploring the wilderness, the series examines urban dwellings, focusing on animals that have adapted to city life.
Adventurer/survivalist Bear Grylls hosts and narrates this six-part docuseries, which draws attention to the volatility of Mother Nature and the resilient animals that survive Earth's most extreme habitats. Each hourlong episode characterizes one of the planet's roughest environments -- including jungles, mountains, deserts, oceans, the poles and grasslands -- and how each of its inhabitants acclimate to its turn of events. As Grylls guides viewers through these extreme locations, the incredible ways in which animals have adapted to survive against all odds are celebrated. As well, underscored is a sense of urgency to the effects of climate change.