'A thoughtful, surprising and really important film'
DAVID SUZUKI environmental guru, author, presenter of 'The Nature of Things'
On Christmas Eve 1974, Cyclone Tracy struck Darwin. It was the largest natural disaster in Australian History.
The story of the incredible struggle for survival of the land and marine iguanas; the dragons of the Galapagos Archipelago.
Across the world, coral reefs are turning into marine deserts. It's estimated that more than a quarter have been lost and that 40 per cent could be gone by 2010.
Australia is in the midst of a water crisis ... no longer is this a story of drought in the bush – it’s reached right into our city suburbs.
This episode focuses on the town of Marysville, 95 kilometres north of Melbourne. Thirty four men, women and children lost their lives in a fire that police now believe was deliberately lit.
The Liverpool Plains in northern New South Wales has been called the food-bowl of Australia, the nation's most fertile agricultural land.
While politicians clash noisily over global warming and how to fight it, millions of Australians are trying modestly to cut their energy use, to be a small part of a big solution.
They can't rip it out fast enough.
The rush is on for a beachside lifestyle...but in the drive for a sea-change are we in danger of loving our beaches to death? Australia's coastline is under pressure as never before.
Drought boosts his price; rain depresses it. Not so long ago, the water was free for all to use. Welcome to the world of the water baron.
It’s boom-time in the worldwide timber smuggling racket.
Scientists now fear that in less than 25 years from now, for the first time in human existence, there will be no sea ice in the North Pole in parts of the summer.
Australia is planting trees. After years of debate about logging old growth forests what could seem more sensible or more worthy?
They had been warned, they thought they had made the necessary preparations but nothing could prepare the people of Victoria for the fireball that swept through their state. How did it happen?
When it comes to generating waste Australians are top of the heap. We are the second largest producers of rubbish in the world behind America.
Australia's well is running dry. The world's most arid continent is also the biggest user of water per head of population.
It was billed as a "victory for the whales". The International Whaling Commission meeting in Korea had fended off Japan's push for a return to commercial whaling.
Six half-hour programs produced from the best natural history archives.
Australians are eating themselves out of house and home, destroying and squandering precious resources to a point where our lifestyles and our very survival are at stake - and it is a pattern that