Do you have a short, geographically interesting video clip you would like to share with secondary-school students and teachers? 

As we launch our new videos over the next few months, we're also going to posting short (<60s), useful teaching clips in the new Geog' Clips section of Time for Geography.

As everyone comes back from their summer adventures, we'd like to invite you to post your Geog' Clips too. Perhaps you were lucky enough to catch a rare event on camera. Perhaps you have a nice clip of place, feature or phenomenon that other geographers may find interesting and useful. Perhaps you've been flying your new drone and getting some spectacular aerial footage, or 360-video on your iPhone, allowing others to stand in your shoes in different global environments. Perhaps you’ve put together a brilliant visualisation, through months of data analysis and numerical modelling!!

Whatever it is, we think it would be awesome if it got some airtime, and could help support geography education. So in 24 hours of furious hacking, I've built this feature into our website.

Please get uploading your clips. We'll highlight the best ones on our blog and social media, and if we get some good ones, there will be a prize for Geog' Clip of the Month.

Now I'll get back to editing the mountain of footage we filmed this summer, and work on making some of those coming soon buttons live.

Here's a brilliant Geog' Clip from our Team member Dr Claire Earlie, storm chaser and coastal researcher at Cardiff University.

Rare footage of hydraulic action at work. 6-8 m storm waves tearing cliffs apart during the UK winter storms of 2014.