Thursday, 1 November 2007

Episode 2 (November 2007)



LINKS FOR THIS EPISODE

South China Tiger rewilding
Reproductive Technologies and Conservation (cats)
Guyana Expedition blog
Chinese mountain cat
Drusillas Park


With episode 2 we have got a little more ambitious, but for those of you expecting National Geographic quality, remember that this show is still put together on cheap equipment by a team who are entirely self taught.

Please leave your comments.

See you next month :)

4 comments:

Biffo said...

Nice stuff, Mr D. A jolly splendid watch. I'll give it a plug asap.

Vig said...

I thought this video was really good. The delivery of content was well done. I hope to see more in the future.

Ben Emlyn-Jones said...

Fascinating, thanks.

The bit about the bats interested me a lot. It's amazing to think that giant bats might be real!

Oddly enough a few years ago I was attacked by a creature that was probably a bat. I was walking along a hospital drive in my hometown of Oxford. It was twilight and a warm summer evening. Suddenly a buzzing, flickering object flew at me and struck me a glancing blow on the head. It zoomed off too quickly for me to see it properly, but it was too big to be a moth or any kind of insect. It looked and sounded like a bat. I've seen bats before because they live on the street where i used to live. Recently there was a local news story saying that a bat had been found in Oxford with Rabies. I was a bit worried about that for a while, but a doctor told me that there was no danger of me catching the disease because I was wearing a hat when I was attacked and the bat didn't hurt me.

stormwalkernz said...

Once again another fantastic episode on the track.
You are certainly doing well with this.
Examining the photograph of the southern China tiger both my wife and daughter who have done a lot of work with paint shop pro say it is definitely a produced image.
Their reasoning, as the blurryness around the actual tiger image is not consistent, as also in other areas of the picture.
the colours on the actual tiger also look blended instead of having a sharp definition often found in nature.

Anyway just my two cents worth, please pass my congratulations to your daughter, very well done.

Cheers

Tony Lucas
New Zealand Cryptozoologist