David Attenborough, the narrator and nature activist from the BBC documentary series Planet Earth, Blue Planet (II), and Seven Worlds, One Planet, recently announced with BBC One they have agreed to make public their new nature docuseries, The Green Planet.
According to BBC, the new five-part series, which is set to be debuted on the BBC Network (and those in the United States, on BBC America) sometime next year (a specific date has yet to be determined). Is set to be focused on planet life and how “to explore a neglected yet truly remarkable part of the natural world” It will describe and display the wide variety of planets that are spread out across different environments within different parts around the world more specifically in the regions of North America, Costa Rica, Croatia and Northern Europe. Ultimately, the goal of the series is “to find new stories and a fresh understanding of how plants live their lives”
These stories could not be told without the help in part from the BBC Natural History Unit. In which, within this new series, will display the recent advancements in technology and robotics by using new and improved specialized cameras. According to Radio Times, the effects are understood to enhance its picture to gather the plants true nature by using systemic approaches including thermal cameras, time-lapse, and ultra-high-speed photography.
BBC and Attenborough have been collaborating with BBC on documentary series since the latter part of the 1970s with his first debuted series The Tribal Eye. Then after, he began his nature pursuits with Wildlife on One (1977) and Life on Earth (1979). David Attenborough also has another nature documentary series that is still in its pre-production stage called Life in Colour and is set to debut sometime in 2021. Attenborough recently collaborated in several projects that dropped throughout the 2019 year including Climate Change: The Facts, Our Planet, and Seven Worlds, One Planet (that aired in October).