This video from New Zealand is called Common Dolphins in the Hauraki Gulf.
From Wildlife Extra:
Rare Kakariki Parakeets to Re-Populate New Zealand Gulf Islands
An ambitious plan to translocate 100 kakariki (red-crowned parakeets) from Little Barrier Island to two other Hauraki Gulf islands as well as a mainland site means more people will be able to see the rare birds.
Conservation researcher Luis Ortiz-Catedral, based at Massey University in Auckland, has been studying a small population of translocated orange-fronted kakariki, which are extremely rare and critically endangered, on remote Maud Island in the Marlborough Sounds. He is now planning a large-scale translocation further north of their relative, the red-crowned kakariki. The two-pronged project is part of his doctoral thesis as a researcher at the Institute of Natural Resources, comparing how wild and captive birds cope with translocation.
The red-crowned kakariki thrive in abundance on Little Barrier Island, a protected conservation reserve. Mr Ortiz-Catedral is organising a project to capture then release the 100 birds at Rakino and Motuihe Islands as well as Tawharanui conservation reserve north of Auckland.
This will expand the geographical range of the species and enable scientists and conservationists to better understand how newly located translocated kakariki cope with the change.
April 2011: The first orange-fronted parakeet or kākāriki to fledge in the wild north of the Cook Strait in about 130 years has been confirmed on Tuhua – New Zealand’s Mayor Island: here.