This paper concerns multi path video streaming using adaptive multiple description coding. The adaptation leverages on the fact that multiple descriptions are correlated. Thus if an intermediate node gets feedback telling that another path is likely to deliver a description, this node can compress its description and forward it. Such a compression can also be done already at the source node; however, the feedback arrives more timely and reliably to intermediate nodes that are closer to the final receiver. In this paper we investigate the performance of such adaptation at the source node and an intermediate node, respectively. A trade-off exists between reducing the delay of the feedback by adapting in the vicinity of the receiver and increasing the gain from compression by adapting close to the source. The analysis shows that adaptation in the network provides a better trade-off than adaptation at the source. Schemes which provide simple solutions to adaptation both at the source and in the network are proposed, analyzed, simulated and compared to non-adaptive reference schemes in scenarios that involve last hop that is wireless. The results reveal that the proposed compression schemes offer significant benefits in streaming scenarios.