VOICES Ideas and Insight From Explorers
Through interviews, old home movies, and breathtaking new footage, see what has inspired this indomitable scientist to dedicate her life to protecting the ocean.
This summer, join us for a Google+ Hangout as we go deep into the wilderness and back in time with four National Geographic Emerging Explorers on a classic expedition into the Okavango river delta, the vast inland wetland that is the pulsing heart of Africa’s remaining wilderness.
A new Netflix original documentary follows National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Dr. Sylvia Earle from her early days as a record-setting diver and oceanographer, to her current ceaseless campaign to make everyone aware of the dangers facing the ocean and to inspire them to act to protect it.
As U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and others gathered in Washington, D.C. for the Our Ocean conference, Enric Sala sits down with Andrea Mitchell to explain why the ocean is more than just pretty fish.
Dr. Robert Ballard and team aboard the “Nautilus” are investigating an “anomoly” 500 feet long on the ocean floor. Watch now to be a part of the discovery as it happens.
It’s summer. Kids need something to do. Some NG Young Explorers plan to put them to work as the next generation of conservationists.
After a week of archaeological site visits and presentations, lessons arise from stories of the past to help shape the world of the future.
Learn more about beautiful artifacts from a newly discovered very early Egyptian tomb.
The Dialogue of Civilizations team visits Göbekli Tepe and the Roman ruins of Zeugma. Explore the sites in these photos, illustrations, and virtutal tour.
Top archaeologists get up close to an ancient monument celebrating a culture where East met West. What lessons could it hold?
We can find reflections of ourselves in ancient cultures if we know how to look. Explore top archaeologists’ latest ideas from the 2014 Dialogue of Civilizations, and share your thoughts as well.
What can the ancient world teach us about today’s world? Join the conversation with archaeologists and other experts gathered in Turkey this week.
For as big and wild as the parks are, we have a tendency to put them into a very tiny box, thinking they’re just for summer road trips and photo journeys. It’s good to let them out.
NG Explorer Gregg Treinsh teamed up recently with scientists and adventurers to collect DNA samples from tracks and scat of wolverines in a remote region of Mongolia. Experience the sights, sounds, and reflections of the team on the expedition.
With 2,700 students and 300 scientists counting species in these parks, the total effect is much bigger than the sum of its parts. See photos of the wide array of environments covered in this year’s BioBlitz.