Browse through videos about our ocean and coasts

diver in undersea cave
a dolphin
A ship with shipping containers
salt marsh with kayak
oiled sea turtle
shipping vessel
surveyors in the Caribbean
a seamount
a hurricane from space
diver observing shipwreck
scientist diver

Top 10: Looking for a recent video?

  1. Changing Water Levels in the Great Lakes (Office for Coastal Management)
    A true or false quiz about changing water levels in the Great Lakes.
  2. No Shell Left Behind (Ocean Today)
    Imagine eating your way to a healthier Bay! Nationwide shell recycling programs and oyster lovers are helping to restore wild oyster reefs.
  3. School of Fish (Ocean Today)
    These students work with fish every day, learning real-world skills that are not only fun, but allow them to learn a sustainable trade.
  4. 3D Ocean Farming (Ocean Today)
    Meet the ocean farmers who grow delicious food, help clean the ocean, and pull carbon from the environment.
  5. Remote Control (Ocean Today)
    Social Entrepreneurs in Hawaii are applying space technology and design principles to build a sustainable fish farm in the open ocean.
  6. Innovations in Aquaculture (Ocean Today)
    Demand for seafood is increasing around the world, and the United States is no exception. Providing enough fish for a growing seafood demand requires a little innovation.
  7. Introduction to Ocean Farming Series (Ocean Today)
    In the U.S. we import around ninety percent of our seafood, which means that most of the fish and shellfish on your plate is coming from a different country.
  8. Wave Safe: Entering the Water Safely (Ocean Today)
    Let's talk about how to move in and out of the water so that you're not hurt by the power of the waves.
  9. Wave Safe: Protect Yourself to Save Others (Ocean Today)
    What if something happens to you or someone else? Keeping yourself safe while also helping others can save lives.
  10. Wave Safe - Surviving Shorebreak (Ocean Today)
    Any breaking wave can be dangerous but a wave breaking directly on a steep shore, like this one, is even more likely to cause serious injuries.