13 videos


  • You Can't See It, But There's A LOT Of Stuff In Your Drinking Water

    There are various things in natural water that can be harmful for us to drink, from debris and bacteria. How and when did water become safe?

    DNews Plus

  • Are We Really Running Out Of Drinking Water?

    With many regions around the world experiencing severe droughts, what will happen human and animal life when there's no more potable water?

    DNews Plus

  • How Much Fluoride Should Be In Your Water?

    As with anything in chemistry and even life, everything in moderation. So what happen when there's too much fluoride in your drinking water?

    DNews Plus

  • How Worms Survive Inside Your Body

    Worms are disgusting, yet so many species thrive inside human bodies. How are they able to live inside us and do they hurt or help us?


  • How Much Bacteria Is In Your Drinking Water?

    Water filtration systems are extremely effective, but they don't kill all bacteria -- and that's a very good thing


  • What Does It Take To Clean Up Fukushima?

    Every day, these laborers risk their health and lives to clean up after one of the largest nuclear disasters ever

    Editors' Picks

  • Are We Sabotaging Our Search For Life On Mars?

    Something on Mars has the same DNA as life on Earth: bacteria! How does this happen and why is it a bad thing?


  • How Much Do Companies Pay For Oil Spills?

    In May 2015, thousands of gallons of oil spilled into the ocean along the California coast. So, who is responsible, and how much do companies have to pay to clean-up oil spills like this?

    Seeker Daily

  • Why Is Transporting Oil So Dangerous?

    Transporting oil by rail has come under scrutiny after the recent explosions near residential communities in Virginia and Ontario. So, how dangerous are oil trains?

    Seeker Daily

  • Why The Lack Of Toilets Is Killing Millions

    Over 1 billion people are forced to defecate in the open due to a severe lack of toilet facilities, and the consequences are deadly. Could this be the world's next major public health crisis?

    Seeker Daily