監製:Dora Choi


    An organic farmer revived the firefly ecology in Tainam merely by his own hands.


    • The Inexplicable Love

      The Inexplicable Love

      It is said that there is always a reason behind hatred, while love exists without explanations.
      When a dog with a tumor on the neck was given up by its caretaker, some volunteers tried to rescue it at all costs. Is the dog willing to take their offer?

      A mother is exhausted taking care of her son diagnosed with a rare disease. She always teases him and says, “let’s break up”.

      Two youngsters love tricking so much that they would imagine themselves making a back somersault even on a wheelchair. Such an inexplicable passion is a blessing for young people.

      This episode comprises three works by students from the School of Journalism and Communication at the Chinese University of Hong Kong and The Hong Kong Academy for
      Performing Arts, telling the love and passion of a few Hong Kong people.

    • The Disappearing Glaciers

      The Disappearing Glaciers

      The Qinghai-Tibet Plateau is the highest plateau in the world with an average elevation of around 4,500 meters (14,800 ft). The region is known as “The Roof of the World.” Most of the plateau area is in China's Tibet and Qinghai provinces.

      Temperatures are rising on the Tibetan Plateau faster than anywhere else in Asia. The effects of these changes are becoming more evident in the form of melting glaciers, increasing desertification and degraded grasslands.

      Kyle Obermann, a young American environmental explorer, and conservationist photographer will join these Tibetan Herdsmen as they embark on a mission to witness their efforts to revive the area known as Amne Machin. This documentary will show their journey to document the changes of the glaciers on the “Roof of the World.”

    • The Dream Circus

      The Dream Circus

      Having survived the repressive Khmer Rouge regime, the founder of Phare Circus in Battambang aims to heal people’s trauma through art.
      Rachana and her fiancé Viban have become the mainstay of the circus and found each other. Meanwhile, Morokot, a new student at the circus school, was training hard for her first aerial silks show, when her family received a notice to vacate.
      How did Rachana and Viban promote the history and culture of Cambodia through performance? And did Morokot’s first performance go well?

    • Fireflies from Childhood

      Fireflies from Childhood

      An organic farmer revived the firefly ecology in Tainam merely by his own hands.

    • After Life and Death

      After Life and Death

      Nicole Tung is a photojournalist who has been covering the conflicts in Libya and Syria in the Middle East for many years. She was born in Hong Kong, and studied at an international school in the city when she was young. After graduating from New York University, double majoring in history and journalism, she works on a freelance basis for international newspapers and magazine such as The New York Times.

      Nicole believes that it is not difficult to take a dramatic picture of war, but what is more important is to use the photo to show the plight of civilians in wars, and how they struggle to survive. Besides, as a woman she understands more about women's stories, and she covered the army formed by ISIS female victims.

      To Nicole who is a photojournalist covered widely on conflicts, it is no longer a new thing to witness the separation of life and death; but witnessing the deaths of Chris Hondos and Jim Foley, both were photojournalists and friends of hers - in particular the widespread video depicting Jim Foley beheaded by ISIS militants two years after his death - Nicole now has a deeper view of life and is more determined to pursue journalism as her lifelong career.

    • Elephants are Families

      Elephants are Families

      Elephant conservation tourism has boomed in Thailand in recent years, with elephant sanctuaries opening in places such as Chiang Mai and Phuket. As elephants have been family property to Thai people since ancient times, they are not protected by the wildlife policy.
      Like his father, Kong raised elephants and used them to make a living. He had been using elephants for logging and tourism until he founded a sanctuary, hoping to return the favour to retired elephants.
      However, the price of running an elephant sanctuary is just as high as the elephants themselves. Just the cost of getting 200 kilogram of feeds for each elephant every day, as well as buying ageing elephants, have given him heavy burden. When his elephant Sarah fell ill one day, he had to discuss with his family whether they should sell her for money, just like what other elephant groomers would do.