Wild Alaska Live
Watch the LIVE climax of Alaska’s summer feast as 300 million salmon journey upriver, facing long odds and hungry predators. Join the exploration deep into the wilds for Kodiak bears and elusive wolves, nesting eagles and more.
Wild Alaska Live
Join a search for black bears, fly with eagles and go deep inside an Alaskan glacier.
Wild Alaska Live
Watch LIVE for the first time as brown and black bears, salmon, orcas, walruses and more congregate for one of the greatest events on nature’s calendar, Alaska’s extraordinary summer feast.
Mendenhall Glacier is constantly moving, flowing downhill. The real beauty lies beneath in the form of ice caves.
Salmon migrating in-land in Alaska trigger one of the greatest feasts on the planet.
Humpback whales display remarkable intelligence as they hunt as a group. One blows a net of bubbles, fencing in their prey, before the group lunge feed together.
As the spring temperatures warm up, Mendenhall glacier in Alaska starts to melt, creating stunning patterns beneath the ice.
Pesky porcupines are nibbling their way through Wild Alaska Live’s production village!
Studying these orca for over 15 years, Dan Olsen has become familiar with each pod and even recognises individuals just from their calls.
A black bear teaches her cubs the highway code by showing them how to cross a road safely.
Wildlife correspondent Steve Backshall heads to into the Prince William Sound to find one of Alaska’s least known predators, the salmon shark.
Wildlife experts venture into Alaska’s vast Kenai Fjords National Park in search of orcas. Researchers like Dan Olsen are trying to track the animals’ feeding and habitation patterns. Watch the Orca adventure play out live as thousands of the world’s wildest animals gather to take part in Alaska’s amazing summer feast. Premieres July 23 @ 8 ET/PT
The Kratt brothers plan to get up close and personal with the wild animals of Alaska. See what happens as thousands of the world’s wildest animals gather to take part in Alaska’s amazing summer feast. Premieres July 23 @ 8 ET/PT
Walruses are highly social creatures, and can form groups of up to 10,000.
Bald Eagles live up to 25 years, and they gain their iconic white crown by age 5.
Adult male bears are called boars, females are called sows, and youngsters are called cubs.
Tongass National Forest’s John Neary explains how massive Mendenhall Glacier really is.
Dr. Joy Reidenberg talks about about orcas in Alaska.
Co-hosts Chris Kratt and Martin Kratt join Dr. Joy Reidenberg to take a look at the differences between black and brown bear claws.
Join host Chris Kratt as he explores how beavers construct their habitats.
On-air correspondent Steve Backshall climbs into the heart of a moulin – the whole carved by melted water as it makes its way through a glacier.
Hosts Chris and Martin Kratt and John Neary, Director of the Mendenhall Glacier Visitor Center, explore a bear’s daybed.
On-air correspondent Liz Bonnin explains how her isolated encampment in bear country allows us to experience Katmai National Park in its natural state.
Watch as a Bald Eagle makes live appearance during the first episodes of Wild Alaska Live.
Watch as comparative anatomist Dr. Joy Reidenberg explains the differences between Black and Brown Bears.
Broadcasting live over three nights with hosts Chris Kratt and Martin Kratt, PBS, in partnership with the BBC, turns the cameras on a must-see natural spectacle as thousands of the world’s wildest animals gather to take part in Alaska’s amazing summer feast. Premieres July 23 @ 8 ET/PT