For The Sea Productions was created by independent award-winning filmmaker Ziggy Livnat, MFA. We offer video and photos that we hope will engage, entertain, and raise awareness of the critical need for conservation of our planet’s largest ecosystem – the oceans.
The wonderful marine life of Hawai'i were featured on the “Moment In Nature” segment at the end of the CBS Sunday Morning Show this past weekend (April 24th). The magical coral reefs of Hawai'i are filled with endemic species [...]
I always had a special place in my heart for Cephalopods. They mesmerize me with their behavior and intelligence so ancient, so different. Here's a collection of Red Sea encounters at night. Watch "Cuttlefish Cuddle" In HD
Big honor to start 2016 with For The Sea independent film “Connected” featured as the openiing page of the Jan.-Feb. 2016 issue of the prestigious online magazine Perreault, which has 380,000 subscribers in 68 countries. [...]
“Moment In Nature” on CBS Sunday Morning Show this past weekend (April 24th). This time from my beloved Hawai’i. Enjoy
PERREAULT Magazine JAN | FEB 2016 Big honor to start 2016 with two independent films from For The Sea featured as on the Jan.-Feb. 2016 issue of the prestigious online magazine Perreault, which has 380,000 subscribers in 68 countries.
I salute this magazine in general for it’s conservation values and excellent content but especially for dedicating a special edition delivering such a comprehensive study on our nemesis— plastic.
You can find "Connected" on the opening double spread on pages 14-15 and "You Are A Star" on pages 134-135. Everything in between is interesting and nicely designed information that can help sustain our children on this planet.
PERREAULT Magazine is a global and digital bi-monthly publication promoting Global Causes, Education, Advocacy and Activism. Our goal is to encourage and create positive social and environmental chang...
Melissa KeyesI've heard that the Chinese are making plastic imitation rice, noodles, and other 'food' that is not labeled as such
5 months ago · 1
Joe BrownFamous Artist Raised on Tampa city dump,like living in the Penthouse in the upper east side. <iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/AP0JvYQmy2Y" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe> www.youtube.com/watch?v=AP0JvYQmy2Y
Weird Florida "Hong Kong Willie"
Charlie Carlson visits one of the weirdest guys in the world, the one and only
Happy Thanksgiving dear friends, regardless of what species you are. Thank you for adding love, magic and so much beauty to my journey. For me Thanksgiving is everyday. I am very grateful to love, experience life and be in the present to enjoy every moment and learn everyday something new.
I would like to give you a small holiday gift, it’s a premiere showing of a new piece about the Starfish of the Red Sea that is fresh out of my editing oven. It is dedicated to the star in each and every one of you.
This new YNET episode explores the beauty of the lion fish and the complexity of human perspective with the fish being hunted on one side of the globe while others work to protect and release them when trapped.
The Lionfish is a sophisticated hunter that feeds on little fish by stretching his mouth and swallow them whole. In the red Sea it's being protected while in the Caribbean Sea it is considered an invasive species and is treated as a villain, but its really not the fish fault since it was us that put it there. It is believed that the first lion fish were introduced in Florida in the 80's from aquariums and without predator slowly made his way throughout the Caribbean Sea.
It seems easy to forget that the condition of the Caribbean reefs has been drastically degraded many years prior the arrival of the Lionfish by over fishing and over development practices that still continue. The hunting attempts of the lionfish may show efficient on a single patch, a regularly visited dive site, but it does not affect the larger picture. The large communities of Lionfish are keeping away from us, far from our seeing eyes, but they are there. They like to hang out between 150ft - 300ft deep in the Caribbean waters and by now adapted to cold water and can be found in large numbers all along the east coast all the way to New York.
The original music is by AMIRYA-Tribal Dance & Eyal Sela