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Documentaries to see!


Discover our selection of fascinating documentaries, offering an in-depth look at the destinations we explore with Tánana Expedition.

Whether you want to learn more about Arctic wildlife, the wonders of the Mediterranean coast or the vastness of Antarctica, these films will immerse you in distant and beautiful worlds.

Prepare to be inspired and feel the call of adventure by watching these must-see documentaries.

Tánana means "ready to go" in the Yagan language, natives who live in the far south of Patagonia.

A nomadic people decimated by diseases imported during colonization  and despoiled of its lands by the settlers.Tánana is a testimony full of sensitivity, the story of José Calderon, Yagan which tells the story of his life in these difficult territories and his efforts to perpetuate the thousand-year-old traditions of navigation at the veil.

Doctor from the end of the world

The village of Puerto Eden on the edge of the Patagonian canals holds two records! The rainiest village and the furthest from a city. and destitution of these villagers at the end of the world.

The roads at the end of the world

Animal documentary on the wildlife of southern Patagonia (Strait of Magellan, Beagle)

Andean transhumance


The story of the Mapuche Indians of Argentina, their fight for the recognition of their history and the despoliation of their land.

On the road to extremes

Where we talk about farmers and gauchos, whales and sea lions, Cape Horn and above all beautiful images of Cristina Calderon treasure of humanity and the last speaker of the Yagan language

Ultima Patagonia

Since 2010 French speleologists have been exploring the island of Madres de Dios, the only island among thousands composed of limestone

Tribute to the Yagan people

The history, lifestyles and culture of the Yahgan, nomadic Indian people of hunter-gatherers, now extinct, are evoked at the place of their settlement in Cape Horn and Tierra del Fuego.
From 1624, the date of the first meeting of the Dutch with the Yagans, numerous expeditions took place (James Cook, Georges Forester...). In 1830, the English captain Fitz-Roy in turn discovered this people and returned to England with four natives. One of them, nicknamed J. Button, adapted very well to English civilization. Two years later, he was brought home with two other of his companions by Captain Fitz-Roy accompanied among others by Charles Darwin. Different expeditions followed one another until 1855. Some reconnected with J. Button, who over the years reintegrated into his original culture and refused to return to England. From 1860 the first missions were established. Gradually, the population of Yahgan decreased until their decimation due to numerous epidemics.

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