A Tiger’s Tale:Bermudian filmmaker, Choy Aming’s shark tagging documentary will be reshown at Bermuda College.
A Tiger’s Tale:Bermudian filmmaker, Choy Aming’s shark tagging documentary will be reshown at Bermuda College.
Bermudian filmmaker, Choy Aming is to show his film, A Tiger’s Tale for a second time tomorrow evening. 
The documentary tells the story of Mr. Aming’s shark tagging project to ­collect information on tiger sharks in Bermuda. 
The 45 minute film is showing at Bermuda ­College in room G301 on Thursday evening from 7pm. There will be an extra ten minutes of footage than was shown at this year’s Bermuda International Film Festival. Tickets are $10 and are available from bdatix.bm, the iStore or Fabulous Fashions. There maybe tickets at the door  but seating is limited. 
There will be a 30 minute presentation followed by a question and answer ­session with Mr. Aming, along with veterinarianNeil Burnie who has helped out with the shark project and who is featured in the film holding onto the fin of a live tiger shark.
The documentary hopes to highlight worries about tiger sharks' future in a heavily overfished ocean.  More than 90 per cent of tiger sharks have been wiped out in the last few decades. 

Bermudian filmmaker, Choy Aming is to show his film, A Tiger’s Tale for a second time tomorrow evening.

The documentary tells the story of Mr. Aming’s shark tagging project to ­collect information on tiger sharks in Bermuda.

The 45 minute film is showing at Bermuda ­College in room G301 on Thursday evening from 7pm. There will be an extra ten minutes of footage than was shown at this year’s Bermuda International Film Festival. Tickets are $10 and are available from bdatix.bm, the iStore or Fabulous Fashions. There maybe tickets at the door  but seating is limited.

There will be a 30 minute presentation followed by a question and answer ­session with Mr. Aming, along with veterinarianNeil Burnie who has helped out with the shark project and who is featured in the film holding onto the fin of a live tiger shark.

The documentary hopes to highlight worries about tiger sharks' future in a heavily overfished ocean.  More than 90 per cent of tiger sharks have been wiped out in the last few decades.