Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah, USA in 4K Ultra HD
The stunning, out-of-this-world beauty of Bryce Canyon National Park, seen from the main trails and viewpoints in the park.
In this video: Sunrise Point (0:06), Sunset Point (0:15, 6:25), Navajo trail (0:31), Queens Garden trail (3:01), Peek-a-Boo trail (3:51), Inspiration Point (6:43), Mossy Cave trail (7:11), Fairyland Trail (7:24), Tower Bridge (8:53), Natural Bridge (9:11).
Recorded September 2016 in 4K Ultra HD with Sony AX100.
Kirsty Hawkshaw - The Ice Castle - 01-Ice Castle; 06-Parallax
Licensed via ilicensemusic.com
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Bryce Canyon National Park - Bryce Canyon, Utah
Bryce Canyon National Park features colorful amphitheaters of sculpted hoodoos eroded into the side of the Paunsaugunt Plateau. There are a number of good hiking trails as well as several easily accessible viewpoints along the park's Scenic Drive.
The Photos (in order)
U07A0351 - Rim Trail views between Sunrise Point and Sunset Point
U11A2366 - Queen Victoria formation, one of many named formations along the Queens Garden Trail below Sunrise Point
U11A2320 - Wall Street, deep among the hoodoos, Navajo Loop Trail below Sunset Point
U11A2537 - Bryce Point provides great views of some of the park's largest amphitheaters
U11A2489 - A passing shower, seen from Farview Point along the Scenic Drive
U11A2481 - Natural Bridge, along the Scenic Drive
U11A2471 - Ponderosa Point, along the Scenic Drive
U11A2536 - Another look at the view from Bryce Point
Bryce Canyon National Park - Sunrise to Sunset Point hike through Hoodoos
The Navajo Loop Trail descends from Sunset Point through the slot canyon of Wall Street, where 500 to 700-year-old Douglas Firs reach upward toward the sunlight at the top of the canyon. The Navajo Loop is the most popular trail in the park, and is often combined with the Queen's Garden Trail to form a longer loop that passes through the Queen's Garden and emerges onto the rim at Sunrise Point. From here two very scenic and easy strolls can be taken as part of the Rim Trail. A ½-mile walk to the north on a wheelchair accessible trail which takes you to Sunset Point. Walking ¾ of a mile to the south across gently rolling terrain, you arrive at Inspiration Point.
My exact route:
Start at Sunset Point - known as Queens Garden Trail
Quick stop at Queen Victoria
Continue Queens Garden Trail to Peeakaboo Loop.
Hike Peekaboo Loop counter clockwise
Head up Navajo Loop (known as all street.
Finish up at Sunset Point.
Queens Garden/Navajo Loop #1 (Bryce Canyon)
Taken from near the beginning on the east end of the Queens Garden/Navajo Loop trail.
Slideshow of the Queens Garden/Navajo Loop Combination trail in the Bryce Canyon National Park in southwest Utah.
Bryce Canon National Park Navajo Trail and Queens Garden 4k Sunrise to Sunset Point
The Queens Garden Trail beginning at Sunrise Point, descending 320 feet (98m), is considered the least difficult trail entering the canyon from the rim. Traveling this trail you will see many hoodoos, representative of garden like features. Using your imagination you may be able to see Queen Victoria at the end of a short spur trail, overseeing the garden before her.
Navajo Trail begins at Sunset Point and travels down into the main amphitheater. This is one of the more popular trails and can be combined with the Queens Garden Trail which will create a longer, but more varied, loop.
While hiking, please be mindful at all times of the loose rocks which can roll on the trail beneath your feet, and rocks that may fall from cliffs above you. A major rock slide occurred in 2006, and subsequent rock slides occurred in 2010 and 2011.
Gopro Hero 7
Final Cut Pro X
Hiking Bryce Canyon and Zion National Parks
In May 2018, Jordan and I flew to Las Vegas and drove to southern Utah to see two of the most popular national parks. First stop on our trip was Bryce Canyon National Park where we backpacked the Under-the-Rim Trail from Sunrise Point to Swamp Canyon. After completing our point-to-point we were back in the car to Zion National Park where we hiked the iconic top-down Narrows canyon trek and the death-defying Angel's Landing out-and-back.
Not featured: Driving to Lake Powell, driving to Flagstaff, AZ, eating the most ridiculous barbecue I've ever consumed (and I grew up working at a barbecue restaurant), and quick visits to Grand Canyon National Park and the Hoover Dam
Bryce Canyon National Park From Inspiration Point
This is a view from Inspiration Point in Bryce Canyon National Park. The video shows views from different directions.
1945 BRYCE & ZION NATIONAL PARKS TRAVELOGUE RIDERS OF THE RAINBOW ROCKS 47254
This 1945 color travelogue Riders of the Rainbow Rocks about Bryce and Zion National Parks as mostly seen from horseback is presented by Bell & Howell as part of its Filmosound Library Series “Our Colorful World.” The narration is in the form of cue cards on a cloth background. It begins in southern Utah. A 1940s car crosses a bridge on a dusty road to Cedar Breaks National Monument. A man walks out to the edge of a rock with the canyon below (:39-1:12). The towering Red Canyon rocks are shown (1:15-1:25). The car drives through an arch cut through the rocks (1:26-1:32). At Bryce Canyon, a young boy wearing suspenders and a cowboy hat points to the distance (1:33-1:44). The pinnacles rise like fingers or the tops of castle towers (1:57-2:25). Named rock formations shown include Cleopatra’s Needle (2:32), Queen Victoria (2:39), and Victorian Arch (2:54). The boy gets on his horse. A close-up is shown of his boot with a spur (3:06-3:14). A woman on a Pinto horse has it rise up on its hind legs (3:15-3:28). A group on horseback ride on a winding path at the base of the canyon 3:29-3:57). They ride past Thor’s Hammer (4:02) and continue down the winding path (4:05-4:37) to Wall of Winds (4:41), Oastler’s Castle (5:05), and Tower Bridge in Fairyland (5:17). The bus leaves Bryce Lodge for Zion National Park (5:39-5:50) and passes through the mile-long tunnel (6:02). The bus passes Angels Landing (6:22) and The Watchman (6:31) on its way to Zion Lodge nestled beneath Lady Mountain (6:41-6:52). The guide sports a bushy white mustache and wears a cowboy hat and chaps as he stands next to horse (6:56-7:03). The riders move downhill through green grass and trees (7:04-7:12). They ride up the canyon wall via the West Rim Trail. In some spots the trail is next to a sheer drop-off (7:16-8:52). The rider’s take a break. A campfire blazes and a man makes coffee while a squirrel in a tree watches. It sniffs the lunch of a woman. A baby chipmunk climbs up her arm (8:03-8:50). The group walks their horses back down the trail (9:03-9:12). The switchbacks are named Walter’s Wiggles and shown from a distance to see their serpent-like twists and turns (9:13-9:39). The Great White Throne, nearly 3,000 feet high, is panned from the bottom up (9:43-9:55). The riders continue on the red rocks of the switchback trail (9:56-10:06). They pass long waterfalls and rapids in a stream (10:07-10:21). Back in the valley, the riders walk their horses down the middle of a stream (10:22-10:45).
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Thors Hammer, Bryce Canyon National Park
Bryce Canyon National Park, Sunset Point, UTAH, Ouest américain
Parc National de Bryce Canyon, mars 2013, depuis le Sunset Point.
Le parc national de Bryce Canyon (anglais : Bryce Canyon National Park) est un parc national américain situé au sud de l'Utah, aux États-Unis.
Le parc est renommé pour ses formations géologiques composées de roches colorées aux formes coniques et âgées de dizaines de millions d'années. Le parc est constitué de zones élevées et semi-arides, et présente un ensemble d'immenses amphithéâtres naturels parsemés de nombreux hoodoos produits par l'érosion du plateau de Paunsaugunt.
Situé au sud-ouest de l'État de l'Utah, le parc s'étend sur les territoires des comtés de Garfield et de Kane. Les métropoles les plus proches sont Las Vegas à 350 km au sud-ouest, Salt Lake City à 400 km au nord, et Denver à plus de 800 km au nord-est.
D'une superficie totale de 145 km, le parc s'étend sur environ 30 km du nord au sud, alors que sa largeur varie entre 2 et 10 km. Le parc se situe en altitude, son point culminant étant à 2 778 mètres et le plus bas, au niveau du ruisseau Yellow Creek, à 2 018 mètres d'altitude
Toute la région appartient à la partie occidentale du plateau du Colorado, célèbre pour ses roches rougeâtres soumises à l'érosion, et présentes dans tous les parcs nationaux des environs. Bryce Canyon appartient plus particulièrement au sous-plateau de Paunsaugunt, qui s'étend sur une région de 40 km sur 16 km. Plusieurs amphithéâtres naturels y sont creusés par l'érosion. Le plus grand d'entre eux, Bryce Canyon, mesure près de 20 km de long sur 5 km de large, pour une profondeur maximale d'environ 250 m2.
Un chemin longe le bord supérieur de l'amphithéâtre et plusieurs postes d'observation, dénommés Sunrise Point, Sunset Point, Inspiration Point et Bryce Point, y sont présents.
Dans le parc, l'érosion du plateau de Paunsaugunt entraîne la formation de différentes structures géologiques appelées murailles, arches et hoodoos. La couche géologique qui constitue la partie supérieure du plateau, la formation de Claron, est composée de roches sédimentaires et calcaires assez friables.
Les bords du plateau s'érodent au fil du temps et forment des avancées de plus en plus étroites en forme de murs. Ces murs naturels commencent alors à se perforer au niveau de leurs points les plus faibles et des arches apparaissent. Avec le temps, elles s'agrandissent avant de se briser. Il ne reste plus alors que des piliers que l'on appelle hoodoos.
Dans le parc, les arches peuvent avoir un diamètre variant entre 1 et 19 mètres. Ce type d'ouverture se forme dans la roche lorsque les précipitations y entrent, occupent davantage de volume lorsque l'eau se transforme en glace en cas de gel, et font ainsi exploser la roche par endroits. Dans le parc, ce phénomène de gel et de dégel peut se produire jusqu'à 200 fois chaque année.
Les hoodoos ont des hauteurs variant de 1,5 à 45 mètres, ce qui reste toutefois bien inférieur à l'arche du Rainbow Bridge également située dans la région. La variation de l'épaisseur des hoodoos sur toute leur hauteur est très fluctuante, ce qui les différencie d'une simple colonne et leur donne des formes très variées. Certains d'entre eux ont été baptisés comme par exemple le « Marteau de Thor », la « Reine Victoria », ou « E.T. ». Les roches de la formation de Claron, dans lesquelles se forment les hoodoos, datent du Paléocène ou de l'Éocène (40 à 60 millions d'années). Elles sont essentiellement composées de calcaires mais aussi d'un peu de sables et d'argiles, car elles sont issues de dépôts de sédiments qui se sont accumulés au fond de lacs peu profonds et aujourd'hui disparus. Leurs colorations proviennent des différents minéraux inclus dans ceux-ci. La roche, en grande partie calcaire, est également érodée par l'acidité des eaux pluviales. Les hoodoos ont une meilleure résistance à l'érosion par rapport à la roche qui les entoure parce qu'ils disposent d'une fine couche supérieure de protection contenant du magnésium plus résistant aux intempéries. On estime que l'érosion du plateau se fait à un rythme de 0,6 à 1,3 mètre tous les 100 ans, ce qui signifie que de nouveaux hoodoos pourraient encore se former pendant environ trois millions d'années.
Thousands of delicately carved spires rise in brilliant color from the amphitheaters of Bryce Canyon National Park. Millions of years of wind, water and geologic mayhem have shaped and etched the pink cliffs at Bryce, which isn't actually a canyon but the eastern slope of the Paunsaguant Plateau.
Near the top of the Navajo Trail, Bryce Canyon
Perhaps it's altitude or fatigue but the hoodoos played tricks with my mind. Standing still or walking a few feet there was some other section that beckoned you to give it a closer look.
Grandview Trailhead leads to Grandaddy Basin on the Ashley National Forest in Utah
Grandview Trailhead (9,700 ft. 40* 34’ 1.97”N 110*26’ 41.63”W) on the Ashley National Forest in Utah.
Trail leads to Grandaddy Basin, Four Lakes, Cyclone Pass, Rocky Sea Pass. The first main destination is Grandaddy Lake, being 3.4 miles from the trailhead. It’s easy to recognize as you descend from the top of Hades Pass, being the largest expanse of water that you can see. Betsy Lake is just a hair farther and slightly to the west but won’t be quite into view. Heart Lake is actually closer than Grandaddy and Betsy, being just over Hades Pass at 2.5 miles from the trailhead. It’s a smaller lake, tucked away against a talus slope at the foot of East Grandaddy Mountain. Heart lake doesn’t have very good and/or legal camping, especially compared to Grandaddy, but it’s a beautiful place to take a break, especially with all the nice large blocky pieces of quartzite, making nice places to sit, and the lake is deep and clear, it drops right off from the shore. The first junction you reach after you come down from Hades will be right at the northwest corner of Grandaddy Lake. From here you can go East along the North side of Grandaddy and find a myriad of camping among some large old growth conifers with pockets of meadows in between. If you go left, or NW from the junction, you’ll quickly reach Betsy Lake which rivals Grandaddy in popularity. As of September 2, 2005 campfires and wood stoves have been prohibited with ¼ mile of nearly every lake in Grandaddy and Four Lakes Basins. Flyers are provided at the trailhead register with a specific list of which lakes are included in this closure. This is necessary because high elevation ecosystems produce dead and down woody debris (firewood) very slowly. Many years of heavy campfire use, combined with slow rates of natural recovery, have depleted firewood in popular camping areas, Grandaddy Lake being a prime example. Firewood is important for animal and insect habitat, soil health, plant growth, and aesthetic quality and natural wilderness character.The lakes in Grandaddy Basin are stocked with fish on a 3-5 year rotation by the Utah Division of Natural Resources. The bigger and more popular lakes may be stocked more often. Species include primarily Cutthroat Trout and Brook Trout, with some Grayling and Tiger Trout. Cutthroats are the native species and over the years the others have been introduced. Brook Trout sometimes out compete the Cutthroat, so in recent years, some of the Brook Trout now stocked are sterile.If you’re a visitor seeking a wilder experience, you may feel discouraged as you pass possibly 100 people on the trail before you reach the junction. Don’t despair; most people won’t venture much farther than here. The best options for solitude are lakes you’d find off the beaten path, or where there is no path. Lakes such as Shadow, Powell, Lost and Palisade. The north end of the basin can be busy as well, from people entering from the Mirror Lake side. This area seems to be more popular with stock users.
The trail from the Grandview trailhead is moderately strenuous in comparison with other trails on the Duchesne Ranger District on the Ashley National Forest. It is easy in the way that you can be at a high elevation scenic lake in less than 4 miles. There are no other trailheads in the district that compare to this effort/reward ratio. However if you’re considering elevation gain, other trailheads gain elevation much more slowly but you have to walk a lot farther to reach more sought after destinations. Hades pass, which has a summit of 10,640 feet is a gain of 940 feet from the trailhead. Another factor is the elevation at which the trail starts. Many visitors are from Salt Lake City, the closest metropolis with an elevation of 4,327 feet which is a difference of 5,373 feet, and can be challenging for visitors unaccustomed to physical activity at more than twice their typical elevation. Once inside the basin there are some ups and downs but nothing as high as Hades.
If you continue to hike the only pass that gains you access to another basin is Rocky Sea Pass. Cyclone Pass is an observation peak only. Use caution as you ascend/descend these passes.
In the wilderness, you will have the opportunity to experience challenge, self-reliance, and the reward of discovery; but you are also responsible for your own safety. In an area that is unfamiliar or new, there are few posted signs, so you must know how to read a map and use a compass. You must be prepared for accidents and dramatic changes in weather. Wilderness Areas are closed to all types of motor vehicles, mechanical transport, hang gliders, and bicycles. Activities specifically prohibited in the Wilderness Act are: commercial enterprises; roads and structures; the landing of aircraft; the use of motorized equipment; and motor or mechanical transport. Before visiting a Wilderness Area, check with the appropriate Forest Service office for regulations.
Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah - Mossy Cave Hike
Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah. Hike to Mossy Cave and the Waterfall. Great Family Hike
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Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada, North America
Niagara Falls is the collective name for three waterfalls that straddle the international border between Canada and the United States; more specifically, between the province of Ontario and the state of New York. They form the southern end of the Niagara Gorge. From largest to smallest, the three waterfalls are the Horseshoe Falls, the American Falls and the Bridal Veil Falls. The Horseshoe Falls lie mostly on the Canadian side and the American Falls entirely on the American side, separated by Goat Island. The smaller Bridal Veil Falls are also located on the American side, separated from the other waterfalls by Luna Island. The international boundary line was originally drawn through Horseshoe Falls in 1819, but the boundary has long been in dispute due to natural erosion and construction. Located on the Niagara River, which drains Lake Erie into Lake Ontario, the combined falls form the highest flow rate of any waterfall in the world, with a vertical drop of more than 165 feet (50 m). Horseshoe Falls is the most powerful waterfall in North America, as measured by vertical height and also by flow rate. The falls are located 17 miles (27 km) north-northwest of Buffalo, New York and 75 miles (121 km) south-southeast of Toronto, between the twin cities of Niagara Falls, Ontario, and Niagara Falls, New York. Niagara Falls were formed when glaciers receded at the end of the Wisconsin glaciation (the last ice age), and water from the newly formed Great Lakes carved a path through the Niagara Escarpment en route to the Atlantic Ocean. While not exceptionally high, the Niagara Falls are very wide. More than six million cubic feet (168,000 m3) of water falls over the crest line every minute in high flow, and almost four million cubic feet (110,000 m3) on average. The Niagara Falls are renowned both for their beauty and as a valuable source of hydroelectric power. Managing the balance between recreational, commercial, and industrial uses has been a challenge for the stewards of the falls since the 19th century. Peak visitor traffic occurs in the summertime, when Niagara Falls are both a daytime and evening attraction. From the Canadian side, floodlights illuminate both sides of the falls for several hours after dark (until midnight). The number of visitors in 2007 was expected to total 20 million and by 2009, the annual rate was expected to top 28 million tourists. The oldest and best known tourist attraction at Niagara Falls is the Maid of the Mist boat cruise, named for an ancient Ongiara Indian mythical character, which has carried passengers into the rapids immediately below the falls since 1846. Cruise boats operate from boat docks on both sides of the falls. On the Canadian side, Queen Victoria Park features manicured gardens, platforms offering spectacular views of both the American and Horseshoe Falls, and underground walkways leading into observation rooms that yield the illusion of being within the falling waters. The observation deck of the nearby Skylon Tower offers the highest overhead view of the falls, and in the opposite direction gives views as far as distant Toronto. Along with the Minolta Tower (formerly the Seagrams Tower and the Konica Minolta Tower, now called the Tower Hotel), it is one of two towers in Canada with a view of the falls. Along the Niagara River, the Niagara River Recreational Trail runs the 35 miles (56 km) from Fort Erie to Fort George, and includes many historical sites from the War of 1812.
The Whirlpool Aero Car, built in 1916 from a design by Spanish engineer Leonardo Torres y Quevedo, is a cable car that takes passengers over the Niagara Whirlpool on the Canadian side. The Journey Behind the Falls accessible by elevators from the street level entrance consists of an observation platform and series of tunnels near the bottom of the Horseshoe Falls on the Canadian side. There are two casinos on the Canadian side of Niagara Falls, the Niagara Fallsview Casino Resort and Casino Niagara. The former is situated in the Fallsview Tourist Area, alongside many of the area's hotels, whilst the latter is adjacent to Clifton Hill, on Falls Avenue, a major tourist promenade. From the U.S. side, the American Falls can be viewed from walkways along Prospect Point Park, which also features the Prospect Point Park observation tower and a boat dock for the Maid of the Mist. Goat Island offers more views of the falls and is accessible by foot and automobile traffic by bridge above the American Falls. From Goat Island, the Cave of the Winds is accessible by elevator and leads hikers to a point beneath Bridal Veil Falls.
Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah
THis is part 2 of our trip to Utah and Arizona. As said in previous Zion video. Amazing place. Feels like a valley of gods. Hoodoos are mesmerizing and if it was not to some pines and trees feels absolutely surreal, especially early in the morning when no one is there.
Bryce Canyon National Park Hike in 360 Degrees VR Virtual Reality
Check our channel for a video without 360!!
We parked at Sunset Point and walked the Rim Trail to Bryce Point. We then took the Peekaboo Loop via The Cathedral to Queens Garden Trail. We took Queens Garden Trail back to the Rim Trail and back to Sunset Point. The Navajo Loop Trail was closed when we visited. We did this hike in a single afternoon and jogged some sections. All in all it was 8 miles total! Highly recommend it!
Peekaboo Loop Trail is a 5.2 mile heavily trafficked loop trail located near Bryce, Utah that features a river and is rated as moderate. The trail is primarily used for hiking, nature trips, bird watching, and horses and is best used from April until October. Horses are also able to use this trail.
Distance: 5.2 miles
Elevation Gain: 1,453 feet
Bryce Canyon Rim Trail
Bryce Canyon Rim Trail is a 10.7 mile moderately trafficked out and back trail located near Tropic, Utah that offers the chance to see wildlife and is rated as moderate. The trail is primarily used for hiking, walking, nature trips, and bird watching and is best used from March until November.
Distance: 10.7 miles
Elevation Gain: 1,587 feet
Route Type: Out & Back
Bryce Canyon National Park is an American national park located in southwestern Utah. The major feature of the park is Bryce Canyon, which despite its name, is not a canyon, but a collection of giant natural amphitheaters along the eastern side of the Paunsaugunt Plateau. Bryce is distinctive due to geological structures called hoodoos, formed by frost weathering and stream erosion of the river and lake bed sedimentary rocks. The red, orange, and white colors of the rocks provide spectacular views for park visitors. Bryce Canyon National Park is much smaller, and sits at a much higher elevation than nearby Zion National Park. The rim at Bryce varies from 8,000 to 9,000 feet (2,400 to 2,700 m).
The Bryce Canyon area was settled by Mormon pioneers in the 1850s and was named after Ebenezer Bryce, who homesteaded in the area in 1874. The area around Bryce Canyon was originally designated as a national monument by President Warren G. Harding in 1923 and was redesignated as a national park by Congress in 1928. The park covers 35,835 acres (55.992 sq mi; 14,502 ha; 145.02 km2) and receives substantially fewer visitors than Zion National Park (nearly 4.3 million in 2016) or Grand Canyon National Park (nearly 6 million in 2016), largely due to Bryce's more remote location. In 2018, Bryce Canyon received 2,679,478 recreational visitors, which was an increase of 107,794 visitors from the prior year.
Video Title: Bryce Canyon National Park Hike in 360 Degrees VR Virtual Reality
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Bryce Canyon National Park Things To Do
Bryce Canyon National Park Things To Do
Hey you guys! Thanks for joining us on another journey. We were collaborating with The Travels Of Z this week, starting at the Queen's Garden Trail at Bryce Canyon. It was absolutely amazing to hike down among the hoodoos. We ran into a group of ladies that April & I had chatted with along our morning hike on the Peek-A-Boo Loop. They were such a hoot and we were impressed with their long-time hiking hobby! They were with Adventures In Good Company, an all-women’s adventure travel company. Bryce Canyon is one of their most popular destinations, but they go all over the world to hike, paddle, and explore nature with a community of adventurous women. Find their website link below. Z & I reflected on how far technology has progressed; remembered film cameras and the craziness that sometimes came along with them. At the Queen Victoria formation, we got to observe a cute chipmunk. Z & his family were going to jump on the Navajo Loop to finish out their hike that way, so I decided we should tag along. April was so hungry (we hadn't eaten lunch and had been hiking for hours), so she hesitated for a minute, but she had a snack and off we went again. I talked with Z about how he got started travel vlogging--it goes back to when he accidentally lost all of their wedding photos/videos. Wall Street was very cool, but man, it was quite the trek on the switchbacks up out of the canyon. April had a psychological urge to see Thor's Hammer again; be sure to fulfill your legal urges--haha. We had no idea how long we had actually hiked that day; April looked at the maps later that night to discover it was a total of 9 miles! It was so worth the ass-kicking, and we had so much fun with The Travels Of Z and his family!
Adventures In Good Company:
The Travels Of Z YouTube channel:
Music from Epidemic Sound:
Voices of War 1 - Jon Björk
The Uprising 2, Jon Björk
Shlow Motion Pt. 2, oomiee
Cartoon Stroll 03, Håkan Eriksson
Friday Night, Sture Zetterberg
What's In My Camera Bag:
Canon EOS M6:
Zhiyun Crane 2 Gimbal:
GoPro Hero 3:
Canon M6 Batteries & Charger:
GoPro Batteries & Charger:
64G SD Cards:
GoPro SD Cards:
Shock-Proof SD Card Case:
Ozark Hydration Bag:
National Park Adventures- Travel Guide- Death Valley, Zion & Bryce Canyon
Travel Guide to Death Valley, Zion & Bryce Canyon hop on board and explore with host Alice Ford.
National Parks are great places to find adventure, be one with nature and see you things many never have.
Watch this episode and explore dry lake beds, ghost towns, slot canyons and much more.
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FYI: I had a permit to film and fly my drone.
Please watch: Best of Tromso Norway in Summer - Hiking, Sailing and the Midnight Sun in 4K