WHAT DO YOU BELIEVE?
THE RELIGIOUS AND SPIRITUAL LIVES OF AMERICAN TEENAGERS
Weaving in-depth profiles with fast-moving commentary from scores of young people, this lively and highly acclaimed film paints a broad picture of the religious and spiritual lives of American youth as it delves deeply into the issues that are at the heart of humanity. What Do You Believe? features Buddhist, Catholic, Muslim, Native American, Jewish, Pagan as well as Christian teens. Accompanied by an in-depth 28 page activities guide, What Do You Believe? is an excellent resource for exploring and promoting tolerance and religious diversity in high schools and youth programs. What Do You Believe? is also used as a tool for community groups and congregations to use to encourage and support interfaith dialogue and cooperation.
IN SEARCH OF THE HEART OF CHOCOLATE
A CHOCUMENTARY ABOUT CHOCOLATE AND THE PEOPLE WHO LOVE IT
DAUGHTERS AND SONS
PREVENTING CHILD TRAFFICKING IN THE GOLDEN TRIANGLE
COMMUNITY AND SUSTAINABILITY IN TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
In Search of the Heart of Chocolate is a delicious romp through the rich and creamy, melt-in-your-mouth, passionate world of chocolate. Follow filmmaker Sarah Feinbloom as she searches for the origins of her chocolate obsession, interviewing chocolate enthusiasts along the way, delving into chocolate cake, art, fantasy, chocolate croissants, spirituality, love and hot fudge, and journeying into the past to uncover chocolate’s special place in our hearts.
Daughters and Sons - Preventing Child Trafficking in the Golden Triangle is a poignant documentary about the efforts of human rights activist, Sompop Jantraka, to combat child trafficking. The film opens with a pedophile who argues that having sex with a 10-year old girl is just the way things are in South East Asia. Jantraka passionately disagrees and has devoted his life to combating trafficking at its source by convincing families that education is a better alternative to selling their children. Compelling and insightful, Daughters and Sons conveys the urgent need to protect children before they are trafficked. In Jantrakas words, save them today because tomorrow is too late.
Three decades ago Akilah settled on a barren, deforested hillside, blighted with floods in the rainy season and fires in the dry season. Together with her late husband, Tacuma, they started a family and reforested over 125 acres, restoring health to the hills and the watershed just outside the capital city of Port-of-Spain. When her husband died, Akilah continued this great work, initiating the Fondes Amandes Community Reforestation Project (FACRP), training community members as stewards of the forests and waters. Today Fondes Amandes is a thriving village atop a flourishing forest where residents have planted over 60,000 seedlings during the past thirty years. The community is regularly visited by international dignitaries and Akilah is heralded as the Wangari Maathai of Trinidad & Tobago.