Your browser does not support this video. Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Octopus-in-the-Bering-Sea-27MZIF3JGE6A.htmlConceptually similarSubmarine Research Large Underwater Canyons GP04L4RCompleted★★★★Underwater Canyons FootageGP03IUNCompleted★★★★Launching of SubmarineGP03IKHCompleted★★★★Bottom Trawling Damage in the Bering SeaGP0STOIJ4Completed★★★★Bottom Trawling Damage in the Bering SeaGP0STOIKKCompleted★★★★Underwater Trawlers Net DamageGP03IURCompleted★★★★Submarine RetrievalGP03IRWCompleted★★★★Bering Sea Submarine Dives CLIPREELGP0STOHXQCompleted★★★★Scientists Comments on SamplesGP03IQ8Completed★★★★View AllGP0STOMN2Octopus in the Bering SeaGreenpeace is researching the world's largest underwater canyons at the bottom of the Bering Sea using a Waitt Institute submarine. While in the Pribiloff canyon, the submarine crew came upon two Giant Pacific Octopi. This video shows the octopi using corals on the seafloor as habitat. Greenpeace is working to protect the Pribiloff canyon from destructive bottom trawling fishing. Learn more at http://beringseacanyons.org/Locations:Alaska-Bering Sea-North America-United States of AmericaDate:16 Jul, 2012Credit:© GreenpeaceDuration:11m0sLatitude:55°56'17"NLongitude:168°41'15"WAudio format:NaturalProduction Type :CLIPREELKeywords:Corals-KWCI (GPI)-Marine Reserves (campaign title)-MY Esperanza-Oceans (campaign title)-Octopuses-Seabeds-SubmarinesShoot:"Save the Arctic" Alaskan TourThe Alaskan Arctic Expedition highlights the need to save the Arctic from attempts by oil companies to exploit the region’s resources for short term profit. The MY Esperanza will document what's at stake in the region whilst committing to a wider objective of protecting the Arctic and creating a sanctuary around the North Pole.