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“Pure water from an ocean-going ship”

A new documentary film from filmmaker Adam Smith is looking into the origins of water from the Great Barrier Reef.

Smith said he was inspired to make the film after seeing the Great Sea Shepherd’s (GSS) campaign for the Reef to be protected from pollution in the event of a major coral bleaching event.

“I was like, ‘Oh, we’ve got to do this, we can’t let this happen,'” Smith told Wired.

“It’s a journey that starts in Australia, and it goes all the way to the Great Wall of China,” Smith said. “

“We go through all the different countries, and we see how the water and how the coral are connected to each other. “

It’s a journey that starts in Australia, and it goes all the way to the Great Wall of China,” Smith said.

“We go through all the different countries, and we see how the water and how the coral are connected to each other.

It’s really fascinating to watch.”

The film also looks into the impact of global climate change on marine life and how human activity is changing the marine environment.

“A voyage through the reef is just as important as the one from the mainland,” Smith added.

“You can’t just walk away from this as a visitor.”

The Great Barrier reef is a UNESCO World Heritage site and one of the world’s most visited ecosystems.

It covers a stretch of more than 2,500 square kilometers (1,200 square miles), or about a third of Australia’s territory.

The reef is home to an estimated 500 species of fish, a variety of coral, and an array of invertebrates.

The coral is one of several organisms that are crucial to the reef’s health and productivity, and is critical to the ecosystem’s survival.