Abbie Barnes, founder of Song Thrush Productions, describes what it is like starting out as a young natural history filmmaker, exploring wildlife in Britain, and the role of social media in connecting with new audiences.
Paul Williams of the BBC's Natural History Unit discusses how to make wildlife go viral and how to create awareness of environmental issues though natural history programming, as well as the creative opportunities of opening up the BBC's digital archive.
Jack Perks, underwater cameraman and fish aficionado, describes what it is like starting out as a young natural history filmmaker, exploring wildlife in Britain, and the role of social media in connecting with new audiences.
James Smith of the BBC's Natural History Unit talks about the experience of live broadcasting natural history content, as well as audiences craving the countryside in their homes, and how the NHU archival footage could be used to document the changing state of the UK's natural heritage.
Harry Marshall, Creative Director at Icon Films, discusses the ethics of opening up private and public archives, as well as the conservation of king cobras, environmental filmmakers around the world, and the box office success of River Monsters.
Dominic Weston, a seasoned series producer of natural history programming, discusses the place of storytelling in natural history filmmaking, whether environmental messages can be packaged as entertaining television, and the future of wildlife television.
Ade Thomas, founder of Green.TV, shares his insights on whether environmental programming is doomed to be bad box-office, the opportunities of online broadcasting and the potential for new technology to report on the environment.
Julian Hector, Head of the BBC Natural History Unit and former seabird biologist, discusses commissioning programmes, the difference between radio and television and the relationship between broadcast and digital.