WATCH THE FIRST FULL-LENGTH DOCUMENTARY BY ANDREW UCLES IN THE HEART OF AFRICA

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Ucles vs AfricaPRODUCT DETAILS

  • Format: Online Video Stream
  • Runtime: 1 h 21 min
  • Rating: [NOT RATED]
  • Full HD Video: 1080P – 1920 × 1080
  • Release Date: 06/27/2015
  • Purchase Rights: Lifetime Access + Bonus Clips

‘Ucles vs Africa’ is a documentary by Andrew Ucles as he travels through Zambia and Kenya in Africa; setting out to record and interact with the wildlife and meet the locals.

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THE JOURNEY

In August 2012, I set off alone to Kenya, Africa to walk the Zambesie and document my journey. On the way I interacted with dangerous animals and indigenous people as well as surviving injuries, harsh weather and my own fears and doubts.

On my gruelling 3-month, 350-plus kilometre journey, I experienced the true wildlife of the land,nature in its rawest form and the pressures on tribes due to loss of habitat.

An incredible documentary, Ucles Vs Africa is the unforgettable story of an unprecedented adventure.

THE ANIMALS

I  encountered almost every animal I set out to find; lions, cheetahs, elephants, hippos, buffalo, giraffes and rhinos as well as being able to capture mongoose, porcupines, hedgehogs and nile monitors. I had set a personal goal of being the first person to try and catch all of Africa’s most deadliest snakes in the first 2 weeks of my endeavors – I was more than satisfied to have recorded my experience with capturing; black and green mambas, spitting cobras, forest cobras, puff adders, carpet vipers, gaboon vipers and horned vipers.

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ANIMALS FEATURED IN THE DOCUMENTARY

Reptile Captures:

Black Mamba
Green Mamba
Gayboon Viper
Forest Cobra
African Rock Python
Chameleon
Leopard Tortoise
Red Scorpion

Mammal Captures

Mongoose
Porcupine
Hedgehog

Close Encounters:

Elephants
Lions
Giraffe
Zebras
Gazelle
Rhino
Hippopotamus
Syke Monkey

 Interviews with wildlife rangers, researchers, native peoples and Bonus Videos!

THE PEOPLE

Along my journey in Central-Eastern Africa I met many people that helped me to better understand and approach African wildlife. Native tribes including the Masai people and the Kikuyu people took me into their care and taught me their skills of hunting and gathering, which had been passed onto them by their parents throughout their lives. From learning how to navigate through thick scrub, to tracking animals down to eat, to dancing and taking part in ritual ceremonies, to preparing and collecting water to drink. Although at times there were communication difficulties, my connection with the native people was made through my passion of tracking and hunting… although worlds apart, we are very similar in nature.

On every continent native and indigenous people live in pocket populations many of which have little interaction with the outside world and who’s understandings of modern technology is somewhat limited. The time I spent living with them gives the audience the opportunity to see into the lives of these often secretive people. Walking with them as they hunt and prepare food and learning all the primitive strategies of how they survive in their harsh landscape. The documentary looks at their customs, culture and traditions and how they depend on the environment around them that supports a conservative approach to living. Truly a fascinating lifestyle long forgotten in the modern world.

 

THE EXPERIENCE

My quest in Africa was about unveiling the truth. The experience was about stepping into the lives of the native people and walking with them in there daily routines. I wanted to experience a culture and learn their traditional ways. I was quick to learn and disprove many hypothesis I wanted to test particularly about Africa’s most fearsome wildlife. I was able to capture the truth in my video recordings about how the animals viewed me as an individual in their element. The experience I took from Africa not only taught me about discovering the unknown, it also taught me the importance of personal connection and natural dependence on the environment…personally, I never left Africa – Africa and its teachings are still very much a part of me and my way of life. Africa wasn’t just about survival, it was about discovering the truth of the unknown – and this is a documentary of my discovery.

That was straight up fantastic! I’d been waiting and waiting for this to come out, and it blew my expectations out of the water. Well done sir.
★★★★★

Brent (verified owner)

Highly entertaining and informative on the wildlife and culture of Zambia and Kenya. Truly, a great documentary with much insight.
★★★★★

dakotasheehan92 (verified owner)

Absolutely loved this. You really did a great job and it’s amazing to get such a personal look into Africa’s culture and wildlife. I’m proud to have bought this in support of you and I can’t wait to see what your next project may be.
★★★★★

benyalich (verified owner)

BONUS CONTENT

The Members Area contains 3 full-length bonus videos included for free:

Animal Orphanage

Meet Baby buffalo Dorothy and her caretaker who rehabilitates orphaned animals.

Dancing with Villagers

Andrew dances to the village DJs to some very classic drum beats.

Crocodile Attack Story

A villagers survival-story from a crocodile’s bite by the riverside.

WATCH THE DOCUMENTARY FOR A LIFETIME

· Access to Members Area

· Access to Extra Bonus Video Clips

· Stream anytime via Members Area

· Watch on TV, Mobile, and Tablet

· High Definition 1080p Quality

· Full Length Runtime of 81 Minutes

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To those who might wish to “torrent” the Ucles vs Africa documentary:

I can’t stop you from searching for “torrents” to download Ucles vs Africa, and I can’t stop you from watching the video for free. But I’d just like you to consider this: I made the documentary affordable against all advice, because I want it to be enjoyable for people to watch and enjoy this video without overhead restrictions. You may be asking where to watch Andrew’s Ucles vs Africa? The answer is at www.andrewucles.com – feel free to enjoy it too! Please bear in mind that I paid for the production and posting of this video with my own money and put my life into this project. I would like to be able to post more material to the supporters in this way, which makes it more affordable for the viewer and more pleasant for me. So, please help me keep this as it is. I can’t stop you from torrenting; all I can do is politely ask you to pay for the documentary, enjoy the experience, and let other people watch it the same way. Sincerely, Andrew Ucles

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