Legendary National Geographic Explorer-In-Residence Sylvia Earle has spent more than 60 years exploring, protecting, and researching the world’s oceans. With more than a hundred expeditions under her belt and over 7,000 hours logged underwater, she has been a pioneer of deep ocean exploration for decades.
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Legendary National Geographic Explorer-In-Residence Sylvia Earle has spent more than 60 years exploring, protecting, and researching the world’s oceans. With more than a hundred expeditions under her belt and over 7,000 hours logged underwater, Earle has been a pioneer of deep ocean exploration for decades. “As a scientist, I love nothing more than being an explorer, discovering the nature of life itself,” she states.
From leading the first team of women aquanauts in the Tektite project in 1970, to participating in 10 saturation dives, most recently in July 2012, to setting a record for solo diving to a depth of a thousand meters, Earle’s career has been truly remarkable.
She sees the ocean as an “endless horizon that stretches out to blue infinity” and scientists as kids who never grew up.
Read more about National Geographic Explorer-In-Residence Sylvia Earle.
Watch Sylvia Earle introduce President Obama to his new namesake fish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nSxl1blHa30
Producer/Editor: Laurence Alexander
Series Producer: Christopher Mattle
Associate Producer: Elaina Kimes
Exploring the Ocean for Sixty Years | Best Job Ever
Tagged under: Sylvia Earle,Best Job Ever,Ocean Conservation,Ocean Exploration,Submersibles,Diving,Deep Ocean,Exploration,Tekkite,President Obama,President Bush,Marine Sanctuary,Ocean Wildlife,Blue Fin Tuna,national geographic,nat geo,natgeo,animals,wildlife,science,explore,discover,survival,nature,culture,documentary,jobs,professions,job envy,dream jobs, job series
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