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October 15, 2022
5:30 - 9pm
Clips & Reels Theater
Jay Peak Resort
Join us after enjoying Jay Peak's annual Bean and Brew festival!
24 Leeches -
One part family adventure, one part environmental film, 24 Leeches is a tribute to a father's best friend and adventure partner, his 10-year-old son. This film documents a family canoe adventure to the Slate Islands of Ontario, Canada and - more importantly - a way of life.
Guardians of the River -
Klamath River Indigenous leaders and youth fight to free their river from life-killing dams, restoring salmon, economy, and culture. In this film by American Rivers and Swiftwater Films, Indigenous leaders share why removing four dams to restore a healthy Klamath River is critical for clean water, food sovereignty and justice. Removing the dams will restore salmon access to 400 miles of habitat, improve water quality and strengthen local communities that rely on salmon for their food, economy and culture.
The Last Last Hike -
83-year-old Nimblewill Nomad is about to become the oldest person to thru-hike the Appalachian Trail. But he didn’t start at Springer Mountain, Georgia – his trek began on Flagg Mountain in Alabama, the true southern terminus of the Appalachian Mountain Range. Throughout his odyssey, he’s meeting hikers along the way and sharing the magic of Flagg Mountain, where he has been the caretaker for the past three years. With more than two decades and 50,000 miles of hiking experience behind him, will this really be his last last hike?
Mission Creek Restoration Initiative -
Mission Creek is one of the Okanagan Valley’s most important waterways, supplying a quarter of all inflow waters to Okanagan Lake. Running through Kelowna, BC, Canada, the Creek holds significant ecological, historical, and cultural value beyond just Kelowna, affecting upstream and downstream watersheds and communities across the Central Okanagan. This film highlights the restoration efforts being undertaken by the Mission Creek Restoration Initiative (MCRI), to return the creek to its natural flow; restore essential habitat for wildlife; and provide an active corridor and essential greenspace for residents and visitors each day.
West Portal Creek -
West Portal Creek shows how people worked together to build trust, form relationships, and work together over more than twenty years to reverse a stream’s water quality problems. The film features farmers, conservationists, scientists, and federal agencies working together to solve the complex problem of water pollution. By focusing on one stream, and using pioneering DNA technology to target water quality improvement projects on two farms and a nearby school, this partnership was able to reduce bacterial contamination in the Creek by 97%, above their goal of a 93% reduction.
If You Give a Beach a Bottle -
Sketching the tangled web of Marine Debris on Alaska's remote beaches. Inspired by a picture book, Max Romey heads to a remote beach on Alaska's coastline in search of marine debris. What he finds is a different story altogether.
A Flyfishing Refugee -
Pressured out of Poland as a dissident in the early 1980s, Mariusz Wroblewski set out for freer territory, with his family, a yearning for wild rivers, and not much else. Four decades later, he’s become a conservationist and advocate for wild rivers – and discovered the true reason rivers figure so prominently in his life.
Craig, America -
A small town, like so many, grapples with evolving from a fossil fuel past to a more sustainable future. A story of transition and renewal in the rural west, Craig, America shares the many perspectives that encompass a community upheld by coal but looks towards a future without it. It brings to life the unique story of Craig, Colorado, and how its people, economy, and community are both resilient and adaptive.
A River Reborn -
Abandoned for generations amidst in the ruins of coal country, the Little Conemaugh river and the communities it flows through are poised for an unlikely rebirth. Mile after mile the Little Conemaugh river in central Pennsylvania runs empty of life, poisoned by toxic pollution from countless abandoned coal mines. But a decade-long effort from a coalition of local groups suggests a different future for the Little Conemaugh, and new hope for rivers in coal country around the country.