You’re at the supermarket and you see a driver putting big boxes of Vimto in the car. Ironically, Vimto has zero relevance to the holy month, I don’t even know why it’s a Ramadan thing, we just grew up to know so. It’d be interesting watching a documentary how Vimto became a Ramadan thing.
Here’s a pretty short but informative quick documentary about Kuwait’s history, you’d be surprised how much you didn’t know. At one point most of Kuwait’s population was wiped out. The documentary focuses on Kuwait’s resilience and how they managed to prosper after every crisis. I really do hope there’s an alternative to oil.
I just got sent an invitation for the premier of ‘Kuwait – Through Our Eyes (Part II)’ which will take place 7 days from now. It will be focusing on Economy & Banking, Technology, Sabah Al-Ahmed Sea City and Female Empowerment in Kuwait. For those that missed it, click [here] to see Kuwait – Through Our Eyes (Part I) and see Kuwait in all it’s glory. I’ll post the 15 minute documentary once released to public.
Here are some screenshots from the footage:
I stumbled upon this interesting documentary done by the Canadian Tv station eqhd about how teams from all over the world came to Kuwait to help save oil resources and reduce pollution after most of the oil wells had a massive fire. The footage is in high-definition and I’ve never seen any of it before.
Someone is finally raising awareness about reckless driving we see on a daily basis. Kuwait currently has the highest global statistic of lethal car accidents per capita. Hayatak Teswa is a 30 minute documentary that will be screened to public at AUK University to raise awareness about this issue and hopefully inspire proactive change. Screening details below.
This is a follow up on the famous “Planet Earth” series, they go around the world to document the colder side of earth. The video is staggering and some scenes just look surreal. Only BBC can pull something this amazing off. I hope they also raise awareness of global warming and show how ice in some places is melting for the very first time.
I found this video that’s more like a mini-documentary about the making of “Dessert Seas” in Saudi Arabia. The content filmed will be then aired on National Geographic for over 370 million homes. Didn’t even know this much people still watch television.
Since Saudi Arabia is one of the most unexplored locations on Earth due to restrictions I was really looking forward to finding out what lives there. As it turns out Saudi Arabia is home to a globally important population of birds. The crew spent in total over 400 hours undersea.