The Nature of Things is one of the most successful series in the history of Canadian television. Hosted by the world-renowned geneticist and environmentalist, David Suzuki, the program is in its 57th season, a landmark by any standard.
Every week, the influential program presents stories that are driven by a scientific understanding of the world. Stories full of adventure, drama and insight. Our programs entertain and inspire audiences by engaging with the people and personalities behind the science.
From the search for other life in the universe to the psychology of babies, from the furry animals that invade your backyard to the consequences of human progress, The Nature of Things throws open the door to the wonder and accomplishments of science.
Season Premiere - Visits to research facilities in Canada, the United States and Great Britain highlight the debate on animal research issues.
Documentary about the precarious situation of grizzly bears in Canada.
Folder on research conducted by the experts of air safety when an aircraft accident occurs.
Advances in forensics that uses new techniques including DNA identification.
The oil addiction of the industrialized world. .
Documentary on our biological clock.
Since 1950, the human population of the world has doubled to nearly five and a half billion people. The major factor behind our assault on the environment is the rapidly accelerating growth of the human population. The world population is exploding and we must find a way to control our numbers.
A portrait of the life of the wild dog by photographer Hugh Miles that includes the forces threatening the extinction of Africa's most endangered carnivore.
Lasers have uses in communications, education, medicine, manufacturing and war.
The life cycles of the animals living in the giant kelp forests off the coast of California.
Documentary on the inhabitants of the three cities that are urging the government to act against industrial pollution.
Documentary on marine fossils buried the in the Rocky Mountain feet.
Documentary on migratory birds.
Title to be confirmed.
Anthropologist Dr. Shirley Strum reveals the social behavior of a troop of African olive baboons known as the ``Pumphouse Gang.''.