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This program contains breathtaking visuals and sensitive music. The intent of the program is to provide an emotional basis for preserving our natural resources. In this care water.
The narration for the trailer is short and included here in its entirety so you know exactly what the narration requirement are. We have a budget of $200.00 for the trailer narration.
Please submit an audition read.
We will also be looking for the full 60 minute documentary narrator. 2013-10-23 17:13:08 GMT 2013-10-28 12:00:00 (GMT -07:00) Mountain Time (US & Canada) Yes (click here to learn more about ) Closed 0 0 1 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far. Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 50 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
Please submit an audition read. Program Title: WATER
It is winter in Utah. The very lifeblood of the land is falling from the sky. It is the snow that falls in the mountains that is the Genesis for two great rivers.
Utah's light powder snow is known the world over. The average snow pack is in the hundreds of Inches on the high peaks of the Uintah mountains.
Snow is mother nature's life force in this arid land.
The Unitah mountains are one of two ranges in north America that run east to west while the majority of Utah's mountains run north to south. This is very important to our story. You see the two great rivers that provide the lifeblood to so many of us throughout the region find their head waters in these great peaks. We call these rivers the Bear, and Provo rivers.
The Unitah Mountains known to the Ute tribe as the "High Pines" were used as summer hunting and gathering grounds and is where the Bear and Provo rivers are born.
The Provo River begins its journey of over 70 miles from lake Washington as a small stream. As we follow this great river through the high Uintah's it picks up speed and volume from small tributaries along the way.
She stretches her arms across farmed valleys and down deep cut canyons. The Provo drops over 5900 feet during its journey to where it quietly enters Utah lake, the Ute tribes historical wintering grounds.
Back in the Unitah's and only 10 miles east of the Provo's headwaters are the headwaters of the Bear River. The Bear River begins its journey at well above 12,000 feet in the alpine, conifer and aspen forest of northeastern Utah's Uintah Mountains.
Fueled by several hundred inches of yearly snowfall the Bear begins its epic journey from the confluence of the Hayden and Stillwater forks. As the crow fly's, and if the Bear had taken a straight course, it is only 90 miles from the Bears headwaters to her emptying into the Great Salt Lake.
The Bear has taken its own course over time. Today it Travels over 490 miles entering and reentering 3 states. The path of the river in the past is very different from today. Waters from the ancient Bear River, tens of thousands of years ago, did reach the ocean when it was a tributary of the Snake River flowing into the Columbia river and on to the Pacific Ocean.
The Bear river today is the largest river in the western hemisphere that does not reach an ocean.
Eruption of lava flows in Southeastern Idaho diverted the Bear into the great Great Salt Lake drainage basin which has been the rivers final resting point for the past 50,000 years.
The largest tributary of the Great Salt Lake is of course the Bear River.
The Bear River flows north through the lightly populated farming and ranching communities of the Bear River Basin.
The story of the Bear is not complete without mentioning Bear Lake. Often Referred to as the jewel of the Rockies for its Caribbean like waters.
The waters of the Bear have been rerouted by man to use Bear Lake as a storage area for waters from the Bear River.
Once in the lake, the waters are again returned to the Bear River through constructed canals and are used by farmers and ranchers downstream. The river then makes a great sweeping turn to the south at the most northern point of the Wasatch mountains.
The Bear finds its way finally to the northern end of the Great Salt Lake where it sustains the 74,000 acre Bear River Migratory Bird Refuge.
Follow us as we tell the story of how these two great rivers support our critical natural environments, along with our farms and fisheries.
Until we all understand this great resource and where our water comes from we can not truly begin to protect, enhance and conserve this gift of life so that future generations can enjoy the bounty and lifestyle we hold so dear.
Join us on this journey.
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