by Joe MurphyReporterTwinsburg -- Naturalist Stanley Stine and a local public-access channel have found a way to bring the Liberty Park ledges to area residents who are unable to traverse the area themselves.Stine, along with Cable 9 Program Director Dennis Suchetka, recently wrapped up their second film highlighting the natural attributes of the 1,600-acre park. The film titled "Liberty Park, Naturally -- the Ledges" will air on Cable 9 at 8 p.m. Tuesdays, 10:30 p.m. Fridays and 1 p.m. Saturdays this month. The 30-minute film will air along with a revised version of the first film "Liberty Park, Naturally -- the Meadow," which the two men released in 2005.Both Stine and Suchetka said the second film was prompted by an interest from residents who were enthralled with the first.Stine said some seniors feared they would never be able to see the wonders of the park in person."A number of senior citizens had indicated to me that they were sad that they were not able to get back there," Stine said May 12. "So both Dennis and I agreed that we'd bring the sights and sounds to them, as well as anyone else who did not realize how monumental this natural area preservation action was by this community."WHEN approached with the idea, Suchetka said he knew the film would meet a niche only a local cable television channel could fill."That's really what my job is," he said. "We make programs you can't get anywhere else. Our job is to provide quality programs of interest to the residents."The 30-minute film was the result of about six hiking trips into the ledges with a video camera and "well over 80 hours" of editing, Suchetka said. In the video, Stine takes viewers on a tour of the ledges, describing the animal and plant habitation of the area. Suchetka said Stine also touches on the role weather plays in stream formation and preservation.Each credited the other for making the project a success. Stine said that "without a local, community cable station of Cable Nine's talent, none of this would have happened." Suchetka responded that Stine's expertise is what makes the show worthwhile."It was fun to work with [Stine]," he said. "He truly is the jewel of Twinsburg."Whether the two will embark on a third film is still to be decided, according to Suchetka."But knowing Stanley as I know him, I'm sure he will come up with another one," he said.Editor's note: Murphy is a reporter for the Twinsburg Bulletin.E-mail: jmurphy@recordpub.com Phone: 440-232-4055 ext. 4104