Order Today to Save $50 & get Free Shipping on Geno 2.0 Next Generation!     Buy Now >
  1. Skip to navigation
  2. Skip to content
DVDs:Adventure and Exploration:The Two-Million Year Old Boy DVD-R


As seen on the National Geographic Channel.NG yellow box

The Two-Million Year Old Boy DVD-R

$19.95 Sale Price:   $12.99

Price: $19.95 Sale Price:   $12.99

Item# :1095515

Qty: This item is out of stock

You May Also Like

A paleoanthropologist father and his son make an amazing discovery of ancient hominid remains in South Africa that challenges the conservative field of paleoanthropology to revisit the story of how we became human.

Not available for shipment outside of the U.S. and Canada.

  • 1 disc; 45 minutes
  • Widescreen
  • © 2011

DVD-R Format

The DVD-R is a non-rewriteable digital format that is compatible with most commercial DVD players. The DVD-R format is created with MPEG2 Variable Bit Rate Compression with stereo sound.

How our DVDs and DVD-Rs Differ

Customers who purchase programs in the NG DVD-R Library will receive a non-interactive, play only disc. There is no chaptering information on these DVDs, but there are chapter marks approximately every five minutes, which make it easy to fast forward through a program. The DVD-R format provides the digital video and audio quality you expect from all of our DVDs.

NOTE: The NG DVD-R titles are not closed-captioned. We apologize for any inconvenience this limitation may cause.


by PowerReviews
The Two-Million Year Old Boy DVD-R

(based on 1 review)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars



  • 4 Stars



  • 3 Stars



  • 2 Stars



  • 1 Stars



Reviewed by 1 customer

Displaying review 1

Back to top

(0 of 1 customers found this review helpful)



By Bari Potter

from Shah Alam, Selangor, Malaysia

About Me Avid Moviegoer

Verified Reviewer


  • Entertaining
  • Informative


  • Limited Appeal

Best Uses

  • Adult Viewers

Comments about The Two-Million Year Old Boy DVD-R:

Have watched product and informed skeletons found in sink hole. Have the researchers considered the possibility that the sink hole was used as a graveyard? Maybe the hominad primate tribe were unable to bury its' dead but refused to allow predators to consume the remains of their friends.

Displaying review 1

Back to top