Even though American photographer James Balog specializes in nature photography, for a long time, he didn't believe in climate change.
In fact, for nearly 20 years, he taunted scientists about global warming.
"I didn't think that humans were capable of changing the basic physics and chemistry of this entire, huge planet. It didn't seem probable, it didn't seem possible," Balog says.
It wasn't until 2005 that Balog realized something was amiss while taking a close-up look at how climate changes affect nature.
During a National Geographic-commissioned photo expedition to the Arctic, he saw the enormous damage firsthand.
Exactly 10 years later, Balogs' film "Chasing Ice" premiered, and he decided to document the melting of glaciers with an army of cameras.
And it was in this context that Balog caught one of the most spectacular scenes ever filmed.
In less than an hour and 15 minutes, Balog and his team and saw a piece of glacier the size of the Lower Manhattan fall into the ocean.
Houston ... We have a problem.
As an aside, this is the weather forecast for Redding CT. See any anomalies here?