- published: 19 Nov 2017
- views: 140389
On Saturday, Nov. 18, 2017, two helicopters (a Bell AH-1W SuperCobra and a Bell UH-1Y Venom) made a quick visit to Bar Harbor. The SuperCobra landed at the town athletic fields to retrieve a cell phone one of the crew had left at a local restaurant earlier in the afternoon. Footage courtesy of Kate Hall Jordan.
The Marines made an epic retrieval after one of them left his phone at a Bar Harbor, Maine, restaurant on Saturday. As the tale goes, according to the Mount Desert Islander, six Marines ate lunch at the Thirsty Whale that afternoon. Later on in the day, server Jess Witherell says she got a call with the ID listed as being from the Hancock County-Bar Harbor Airport in Trenton, Maine. “How far away are you from the town ball field?” the caller asked, to which she says she responded, “Well, are you walking or driving?” “We’re landing a helicopter at the ball field,” the voice on the other end said. That’s actually not as dramatic as you would think. LifeFlight helicopters often land at the baseball/soccer field when transporting patients from the popular vacation town However, these Mar...
Yacht entering harbour in rough seas. Very skillfull helmsman!
This is some video clips and photographs of our trip with Bar Harbor Whale Watch Company. We had great weather and just after arriving at the area, we happened upon a mother and her 8 or 9 month old calf. The calf put on a show for us, rolling around and slapping the surface of the water with its fins. We also got to see a group of 4 adults but unfortunately they were mostly viewed by the other side of the boat.
Collection of Bar Crossings that didn't go as planned for the skippers involved. This is not an instructional video on crossing coastal bars. If you are unsure of the correct technique, for your boat/hull type then contact your local marine licensing authority, Coast Guard or Marine Rescue and enquire about a bar crossing course. I can say however that every technique you see in this video is wrong! Disclaimer: I do not own any of the footage in this video, it remains the property of the original videographers.
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Port Harbor Marine is the states largest and most progressively managed marine dealer with an excellent reputation for quality and reliability, and we need crewmembers willing to adopt this kind of dedication if we hope to reach our goals. The company expects each crewmember to be concerned about the firms efficient growth, good customer relations, crewmembers and the right of the company to achieve its fair and just objectives. Learn more about Port Harbor Marine at http://www.portharbormarine.com.
By Video Journalist Waldo Cabrera We travel up north to visit Bar Harbor, Maine, near Acadia National Park, and it's a beautiful day to take a boat out for whale watching. A naturalist from Bar Harbor Whale Watch tells us how whales came to be so abundant in the area. It turns out that a current stemming from Nova Scotia rushes to Maine and produces a large number of plankton for whales to feed on. Whale watching is not just for sightseeing. Scientists observe and document environmental and ocean patterns. As for tracking whales, they follow them by recognizing the different tails. Featured Interviews: Zack Klyver, Naturalist Bar Harbor Whale Watch Co. For more information visit: www.BarHarborWhales.com Get DVD of this story - for Personal Use - at http://www.MyLITV.com/DVD
Chummy Rich is a fifth generation boat builder from Bernard, Maine. Like his forebears going back to the 1800's, he is a master of the craft of building wooden boats. In this thirty minute film, Chummy, with his one of a kind Downeast narrative, takes us from lofting to launching as he and his crew from Bass Harbor Boat build the 28 foot wooden cabin cruiser Andromeda. The film was written by Gunner Hansen, with the music scored by Bob Bowman. Narration by Joe Marshall. It was filmed, produced and edited by Dobbs Productions with support from the Tremont Historical Society.
I'd never been whale watching before, let alone gone out to sea on a boat, so this was the coolest experience ever! We went whale watching in Bar Harbor, Maine with the Bar Harbor Whale Watching Company and we saw Finnbacks, Humpbacks, and dolphins up close (right next to the boat) and from afar! If you're ever in the area, I highly recommending adding this excursion to your vacation.
This was really fun and in this video you get to see a baby whale and at the end Ciphor which is its mother
During our more than twenty-five years of operation we have had the great pleasure of taking over 1 million people, from around the world, to see whales in the Gulf of Maine. Departing from Bar Harbor, ME, our daily whale watching tours are approximately 3 hours each. During your tour, you can see humpbacks, finbacks and Minke whales. And on our private boat we feature a Galley, open during the voyage with a variety of food and beverages including beer and wine.