wildlife documentary in Burushaski language,
the Unique language of Gilgit Baltistan.
Its’ primary aim is the promotion, Wildlife conservation ,research and preservation of the wildlife and Burushaski language, which is spoken in Hunza, Nagar, and Yasin in Gilgit Baltistan.Imtiaz Ahmad waited five hours outside his family’s livestock pen on a freezing March night in 2012, and was able to get about 15 seconds of video of the snow leopard entering the pen, and then leaving.
Next morning, the family found 10 sheep neatly slaughtered. One of them was half-eaten. Two were still standing, but their throats were slit. They died shortly afterwards.
The total loss – worth about $1,000 (£650) – was a financial disaster for the family and Ahmad had to face the ire of both his relatives and neighbours for not trying to prevent it.
So why did he do it?
“A videographer’s first instinct is that you don’t interfere with nature. You capture it as it is,” Ahmad says.
Anyone else in his place would have found a way to kill the snow leopard, as often happens, he says.
Wildlife documentary in Burushaski language,never happened before the Unique language of Gilgit Baltistan.