Kicking back at the pool
When the brine used to make pickles is disposed of, the pickling salt can seep into wetlands, contaminating the soil and creating breeding grounds for ... More When the brine used to make pickles is disposed of, the pickling salt can seep into wetlands, contaminating the soil and creating breeding grounds for mosquitoes. Scientists with the U.S. Department of Agriculture are developing a new pickling solution, and it's being tested with a leading pickle company. A Mt. Olive Pickle company official says its consumers are not noticing the difference.
Date 14-08-29, Duration 3:12, Views 314
Video by: National Geographic
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Date 14-08-29 3:12
Tooltip Information:Can Science Create a Greener Pickle?Video by:Description: When the brine used to make pickles is disposed of, the pickling salt can seep into wetlands, contaminating the soil and creating breeding grounds for mosquitoes. Scientists with the U.S. Department of Agriculture are developing a new pickling solution, and it's being tested with a leading pickle company. A Mt. Olive Pickle company official says its consumers are not noticing the difference.Rating: 4Views: 314
Date 14-08-26 1:30
Tooltip Information:Incredible Sea Lion Birth Captured on VideoVideo by:Description: On a National Geographic expedition to the Galápagos Islands, travelers witnessed something extraordinary: the birth of a sea lion. Even while in labor, the mother was unfazed by the presence of humans, delivering her pup on the beach with a nuzzle, a nudge, and a playful gnaw. Click here to learn more about the Galápagos Islands expedition: http://www.nationalgeographicexpeditions.com/destinations/southamerica/category/galapagosislandsecuador?utm_source=NGdotcom-Video&utm_medium=link&utm_content=20140723_LEX_Video_SeaLionBirth_GalapagosLandingPage&utm_campaign=NGdotcom Click to see more video highlights from the National Geographic - Lindblad fleet of expedition ships traveling around the globe: video.nationalgeographic.com/video/ngexpeditions/Rating: 4.33Views: 20617
Date 14-08-28 3:50
Tooltip Information:Raising Cute Baby Lemurs to Save a SpeciesVideo by:Description: Fifty years ago, in 1964, U.S. President Lyndon Johnson signed the Wilderness Act into law, setting 54 areas aside for federal protection. It opened the way for an American wilderness system that has grown to more than 110 million protected acres in which, the act says, "the earth and its community of life are untrammeled by man, where man himself is a visitor who does not remain." More proposed areas await congressional approval, including the Rocky Mountain Front in Montana and the Columbine-Hondo in New Mexico. Read more about the legacy of the Wilderness Act online in National Geographic magazine: http://ngm.nationalgeographic.com/2014/09/wilderness-act/kolbert-textRating: 4Views: 522
Date 14-08-25 2:54
Tooltip Information:Rodeo Bullfighters Grab Life by the HornsVideo by:Description: At the Cheyenne Frontier Days rodeo, in Cheyenne, Wyoming, the bullfighters of the Championship Bull Riding World Finals risk life and limb to keep the bull riders from harm. Different from matador or torero bullfighters, these professionals protect the bull riders. Once a rider is thrown off, the bullfighters' job is to rush in to grab the attention of the bull, allowing the rider to escape. Injuries are a constant threat, but the safety of the bull riders is their top priority.Rating: 3.57Views: 1869
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