We think our feet are always on solid ground, but in Florida it's more like Swiss cheese. Dick speaks to Casey McKinlay, who, along with his diving partner Jarrod Jablonski, pulled off a 21-hour dive through underwater caves that connect sinkholes.
Contributor Sean Cole walks around Greenpoint, his new neighborhood in Brooklyn, to see what's going on in one part of shuttered New York. He finds a chauffeur who has no work, and a woman who had to leave her home.
Economic decline has left Detroit with many abandoned buildings. Jim Griffioen lives in the city and has been documenting the destruction of some of those buildings by "scrappers," people who strip abandoned buildings of valuable metals.
Cities and towns across the Midwest are mopping up and thinking about their options after the floods. Should they rebuild? What will it take to rebuild an entire town? Irene McIntosh knows. Irene is a resident of D'Iberville, Mississippi. The town of D'Iberville was devastated by Hurricane Katrina. But this past weekend, residents there celebrated the end of their rebuilding efforts. Also in this episode, Amy Lathrop is a herpetologist: she works with amphibians and reptiles in their habitats. Her work brings her to Vietnam, where this past May she was photographing frogs in an extremely remote jungle.While on the trail, she came across a green snake—a "Christmas present" she called it, given how difficult it is to find them in the wild. When she tried to photograph it, the snake bit her.