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Good NATURE: Sharks of Hawaii

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After each NATURE premiere, we gather online videos we love into a playlist. From our newest film to incredible footage from around the web, here were our favorites. And don’t forget, you can always subscribe to our newsletter so you don’t miss a thing!

In Case You Missed It:

Watch “Sharks of Hawaii” HERE

Learn surprising facts about the sharks that call the warm waters near Hawaii’s islands their home. Meet the Whitetip reef shark, Whale shark, Tiger shark and more. Watch HERE.


Our Favorite Moments From the Film:

Shark Vs. Bait Ball

When these small fish sense danger, they react by crowding close together in what’s known as a “bait ball.”

Peek-A-Boo With Hawaiian Garden Eels

These native Hawaiians are desperately shy.

What Makes Hawaii’s Green Sea Turtles Unique?

Hawaii is home to the largest hard-shelled sea turtles in the world.


More Good Nature:

Whale Shark Fact Sheet

Learn about the world’s biggest fish HERE.

Meet The Sharks of Hawaii

Feast your eyes on the many sharks of Hawaii featured in the film!

Soothing Nature: Marine Life in Hawaii

Sit back and take in the beautiful underwater footage.

The Making of “Sharks of Hawaii”

Dive behind the scenes of “Sharks of Hawaii.”


Good Nature Playlist:

From PBS Eons, It’s Okay to be Smart, Mark Rober, Deep Look and more, continue learning about leopards with this playlist!


For Kids:

Wild Kratts: Stuck on Sharks

Martin and Chris are on a mission to see something that no one has ever seen before – the birth of a baby great white shark. They use a Remora Rocketsub to “stick with” a female shark and learn the secrets of shark life and birth.

For Teachers:

How Volcanoes Create Habitats | “Sharks of Hawaii”(Grades 6-12)

Learn how volcanic activity has created underwater habitats in this video from NATURE: Sharks of Hawaii. As volcanoes in Hawaii erupted, some of the lava went into the ocean, creating different formation as it formed. Volcanoes created basaltic planes that living things later turned into coral reefs. In other places, lava created tunnels and tubes as it cooled. Discover the unique adaptations that enable whitetip reef sharks to stay protected in the lava tubes.