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Directed and Produced by Greg Chaney
Glacier Light and Shadow
A married couple attempt to walk, paddle and ski under their own power from Seattle to the Aleutians along the wild and remote coast of North America. This documentary was filmed with a tiny hand held camera by the adventurers as they travelled through Washington, British Columbia and Alaska. Experience this modern adventure through their eyes as they encounter breathtaking scenery, harsh weather, amazing wildlife and danger. This modern adventure demonstrates that the most significant aspect of a journey is not reaching the final destination but how the journey changes the trajectory of the rest of a person's life.
Directed by Dan Ransom
The Grand Canyon is an immense place, almost unfathomable in scale and one the last places in the American West to be explored. John Wesley Powell called it the 'Great Unknown', having no idea what rapids, falls or canyons awaited him on his first descent of the river in 1869. In the decades since the Canyon has been a playground for dozens of explorers. River runners, backpackers, route finders, lithis hunters, and peak baggers have all laid claim to the Canyon's iconic landmarks, often seeking out the prestigious 'firsts'. While many significant points of interest were being explored, there was one feature that was left almost entirely ignored: the Canyon's innumerable technical slots. Deep within this vast wilderness are secret and intimate tributaries rarely visited b y man, hiding some of the Canyon's most remarkable features. The barrier to entry is steep. To explore them, one must have a knowledge of backpacking, pack crafting, rappelling, anchor building and off trail navigation. The Last of the Great Unknown is the story of these slots, the canyoneers who systematically explored their drainages and the secrets hidden deep within their walls.
Directed by Justin Jones
Produced by Greg Quail, Justin Jones and Doug Howard
Australian adventurers, James Castrission and Justin Jones, dare to tackle the perilous journey across Antarctica to the South Pole and back again, completely unassisted — just two men dragging their food and shelter across 1140 kilometres of barren ice. Many have tried;, all have failed. After much planning and preparation, Cas and Jonesy arrive to tackle one of the last great Antarctic odysseys, but discover an eerie similarity to Captain Scott’s race to the South Pole: there’s a Norwegian on the ice. He’s more experienced, he’s tackling the same record, and he has a head start.