Featured in National Geographic

The New Age of Exploration - Bat Man

Modern Risk Takers - July, 2013
by Michael Finkel

Daniel Kish is among a handful of modern explorers showcased to comemborate 125 years of National Geographic. This is about Daniel's work through World Access for the Blind. "The 21st-Century explorer can make good use of the latest technology; can communicate from almost anywhere on Earth, even atop Mount Everest; ... explorers of today are in many ways just like their foremothers and forefathers. They put their physical selves in jeopardy, ... If their mission is not popular in scientific circles, they may face the criticism of colleagues. And sometimes they must dig deep into their own pockets just to keep on going. ... explorers who press the limits.

The New Age of Exploration - Bat Man Video

Quote: I believe in challenging every limit that is put upon us." - Daniel Kish

You Can't Lick Your Own Elbow - Brian Bushway

National Geographic TV - April, 2015

Explores how the human brain can make possible what seems impossible.

Brain on Sonar; Blind people find their way

Brain Games - October 9, 2011

Daniel Provides demonstration and exposé on how blind humans learn to use FlashSonar to get around any environment. Studies are conducted in Prof. Cynthia Mosses Laboratory.

National Geographic Weekend

Boyd Madison - January 15, 2012

"When Daniel lost his sight as an infant, he quickly adapted another method of relating to the world around him. Without understanding it, he began to click his tongue in a way that allowed him to hear objects—a form of human sonar. He now helps others without sight navigate the world."

Humanly Impossible

National Geographic TV - summer, 2011

Juan Ruiz is featured demonstrating his skills of FlashSonar. “Extreme performers push the human body to extraordinary limits. ... Humanly Impossible follows a team of doctors and scientists to reveal the physiology behind ... stunts that surpass average human capability.”

Humans Can Learn to "See" With Sound, Study Says

National Geographic News - July. 2009