ORIKUM'S MYSTERIES

Video

Episode 3

The OCEAN71 Magazine team wants to thank particularly:

The film and post production crew led by Charles Henry ; the archeologists of the University of Geneva, among them, Prof. Jean-Paul Descoeudres and Gionata Consagra (Classical archeology unit of the University of Geneva) and also the archeologists of the Albanian Institute of archeology, among them Dr. Saïmir Shpuza, for their patience and their valuable information; Dr Adrian Anastasi for his archeological advice; the Albanian workers of the archeological site; Luan and his good mood, whatever the situation; Agim Zoli for his welcome in Albania; Nick for his efficient driving in the country; the Laps team in Montreuil for their audio recording studio; Marc from Photo Denfert for his advices regarding the underwater photographic equipment; Eric Sauvage (his school) for his advices regarding the technical underwater imagery; Franklin Riboud, Julia Moigneux and Sophie Pfyffer for their good mood, their interest in our project and the video images they shot “as carefully as possible”.

Other files

  • Gallery

    The Arcachon Bay Labyrinth

    Sailing1 chapter

    The entrance passes to the Arcachon Bay have the reputation to be treacherous. The dangerous sandbanks shift with every storm and strong tide. OCEAN71 Magazine proposes a unique navigational experience: a series of virtual visits with a 360° view from above, allowing the subscriber to visualize some of the many low tide traps.






  • Winds of Change

    Ecology, Economy, Sailing3 chapters

    Over the past few years, a number of traditional sailing boats have returned to their initial vocation, which was transportation of goods. Expectations are high when it comes to greener solutions, especially in the cargo industry that is notorious for its thirst for fossil fuel. OCEAN71 Magazine investigates the truths behind this well marketed business.






  • Procida, pearl of the Med

    Culture, Economy3 chapters

    Although Capri and Ischia islands are its closest neighbours, little Procida is an exception. Nested in a small blue corner of the Mediterranean sea near Naples, this beautiful rock could have mimic all the others by living thanks to mass tourism revenue. But for Procida, the story is entirely different.