Documentary No Horizon Anymore (a Year Long Journey at the South Pole) to Premiere at the Jaxon Film Fest

Fewer than 2,000 people have spent a winter at the South Pole where night lasts months and every direction is north. Documentary explores living conditions in the Antarctic. It will premiere at the Jaxon Film Fest, September 29th, Carnegie Branch Library, Jackson, Michigan.

Jackson, MI, September 21, 2012 --( The documentary No Horizon Anymore is to premiere at the Jaxon Film Fest. Filmed by documentarian Keith Reimink it captures the struggles of living at the Antarctica, the literal bottom of the earth, a place fewer than 2,000 people have ever spent a winter. It will be but one of the documentaries which will screen at the Carnegie Branch Library auditorium, 244 W. Michigan Ave., Jackson, MI, September 29th.

Says film festival director David W. King, "We have been excited by the quality of the films we have received this first year of our film festival. But we are particularly excited to be able to premiere this documentary. Few people have ever been to the South Pole, let alone been able to capture what living conditions are like there for a full year. Filmmaker Keith Reimink has done that. And we have been given the privilege of being the first to share this documentary with the world."

To present his film, Keith Reimink will be appear at the Carnegie Branch Library afterwards for a Q & A, and a possible autograph signing. Meet Keith Reimink in person

About No Horizon Anymore:
"No Horizon Anymore" offers unique glimpse into life at the South Pole

Fewer than 2,000 people have spent a winter at the South Pole, where night lasts months and every direction is north. When filmmaker Keith Reimink signed a contract to spend a year cooking at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station and join this exclusive club, he had no idea what to expect. How would the experience change him? Reimink decided to investigate with his camera. His film, "No Horizon Anymore," offers a singular glimpse at a continent steeped in madness and mystery -- and the people who are drawn to it.

"Everyone loves 'March of the Penguins' and 'Frozen Planet' because they are unique and beautiful," Reimink said. "But there is another side to Antarctica -- a year-round rotating staff of people from all ages and walks of life that come to Antarctica and the Pole because it is a lifestyle. There's the buzz of a South Pole summer, when the research facility teems with activity and people. There's the year-round research into fundamental questions about our planet and universe. There's the awe-inspiring sight of the Antarctic sunrise and sunset, each of which occur only once a year."

The South Pole is beautiful, it is pristine. Making its debut at the Jaxon Film Festival in Jackson, Michigan, Reimink’s film is a must see for adventurers and polar enthusiasts alike.

Link to trailer-
American Polar Society Website-

About the Jaxon Film Fest
The Jaxon Film Fest will launch this year 2012 as south-central Michigan’s premier film and music festival. With a focus on Michigan films, the Jaxon Film Fest will be also screen the very best of independent and foreign features, documentaries, shorts and students films from around the world, and is dedicated to bringing quality foreign and independent films to the state of Michigan in order to expose our audience to diverse cultures, ideas, and creative works.

For information regarding this and other scheduled films and precise times:

To purchase tickets online

David W. King
Jaxon Film Fest
P. O. Box 6283
Jackson, MI 49204
Jaxon Film Fest
David W. King