Northern Lights Tour and Aurora Borealis Travel Guide Guide for Northern Lights Tour – Aurora Borealis
  • Aurora Borealis Northern Lights in WI Movie

    Aurora Borealis over northern WI, September 2005. Time lapse of 2 hours, one shot every 35 seconds, each shot a 30s exposure with a Canon 1Ds Mark II camera and 17-40mm f/4L lens, f/4, ISO 1600.

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    Published on January 26, 2010 · Filed under: Travel; Tagged as: , ,

24 Responses to “Aurora Borealis Northern Lights in WI Movie”

  1. hdbabe49 said on

    I lived in juneau, Alaska and the nothern lights many times. So beautiful lts like watching a light show in the sky!

  2. hawaiianrobot said on

    Amazing, it looks like something you’d see on another planet

  3. jhapeman said on

    This was in Lac du Flambeau, in northern WI.

  4. Where in wisconsin was this? It’s gorgeous

  5. roryrory17 said on

    my name is Aurora Dair Light. i was named after the Aurora Borealis. so i wanted to see what it looked like. thanks : )

  6. flierumph said on

    Saw them all the time near lake Buckatobon in Conver WI. Divine!

  7. popupwool said on


  8. selmafejzi said on

    Wonderful colours to the sky – Peace be upon u

  9. LittleGigiK said on

    Sorry, I spelt knew wrong

  10. LittleGigiK said on

    Beautiful video!
    I never new there were Aurora Borealis light shows in Wisconsin!

  11. skylershelby said on

    I saw some lights when I was in Wautoma,on a lake,about 17 years ago.Not sure what direction we were facing,but it had to have been north.Wasn’t sure you could see these in Wisconsin,So now I know I wasn’t seeing things. :)

  12. whatever2981 said on

    Yeah well the belt of lines in the purple-blue-green area becomes from molecular ion of nitrogen when an electron colides with a molecule of nitrogen.. Strong green line radiates from oxygen atoms in metastable state stimulated by electrons.. they last 1 sec on average.. Red lines are also oxygen in post-metastable state.. those last over 3 mins on average as at 300 km of height air is so rare so atoms don’t colide with other molecules so often and last longer..

  13. xxjulliyahxx said on

    can you please send it to me?? pleaseeee!! i need it for a project!!! plzzzzzzzz

  14. StudioGhibli123 said on

    Auroras are produced by the collision of charged particles from Earth’s magnetosphere, mostly electrons but also protons and heavier particles, with atoms and molecules of Earth’s upper atmosphere

  15. FELIPEPKPK said on

    tell me what aurora is?
    water+light? what?

  16. johnofjordan said on

    That’s really cool.

  17. jackalnamedbullet said on

    I used to live in NC and I actually saw the northern lights there ONE time, it was red and really pretty; I’ve got family in Alaska who see it all the time and was kinda bummed I only got to see it once.

  18. skydivebaby said on

    This is so beautiful and I love the vid/photo info you listed for everybody. Thanks!

  19. fuscia13 said on

    Thanks, I was homesick. I’m from Oshkosh, WI and sometimes saw the northern lights. Down there it was always green. I live in Georgia now, you can see lots of stars but no Aurora

  20. raydar46 said on

    Get away from the city lights or by a large body of water that you can face north towards. I saw a brief one in the UP late summer in Gogebic County looking north over Lake Gogebic. It was white no colors. Saw one last year driving down a country road around this time of the year. I’m 47 and have seen ones with colors only twice. I discribed it aways back in these comments. Keeping looking up and north your bound to see one.

  21. jhapeman said on

    Yes, this is approximately 2.5 hours sped up to just about 30s.


  22. Heimarbeit666 said on

    oh yeah and thanks a lot for providing this!!!
    is it sped up?

  23. Heimarbeit666 said on

    Wow, ok, thanks a lot mate.
    in february i’m going to australia and maybe to new zealand, i will definetley try to check it out…I’ll be there and i hope it will hapen!
    this is something that will blow my mind…

  24. jhapeman said on

    It varies, but yes, either in the far north or in Antarctica. Occasionally they can be seen from far southern New Zealand or Tasmania. In the nothern hemisphere, they are easily seen in northern Sweden, Finland and Norway, Siberia, Alaska, Canada.

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