We were shown small bits of video, many already seen, between the talking heads. The talking heads all pretty much agreed except for three guys. One, who had trouble keeping a smirk off his face and actually laughed when he said "armchair environmentalist," was Peyton Knight, the executive director for the American Policy Center. Another was a trophy hunter who said if he had to pay $50K to kill a lion, it benefited conservation. The third man was the only one who illustrated actual change and he agreed on the trophy hunting. I would have been more impressed with serious credentialed opposition included in the episodes.
I kept hoping to see or hear about something that really made a difference and there was one: The wild dogs of the Serengetti were dying from diseases caught from pet dogs of the folks who live around the desert. This scientist got money to vaccinate the pet dogs, creating a safe ring around the desert. The owners were happy to have their dogs vaccinated for free, particularly from rabies, and were also happy to help the wild dogs.
While there were interesting bits -- particularly a section with Sandra Postal on water -- a lot of it was different ways of saying the same thing: If we don't change, the animals and plants around us will die and that will change us in ways we don't like.