GALAPAGOS ISLANDS WILDLIFE | Sea Lions | Iguanas | Pelicans | TortoisesThis video of Galapagos Islands wildlife will show you everything from sea lions to iguanas, pelicans, and tortoises. You can see more and look at my Galapagos cruise photos here: https://www.aladyinlondon.com/2014/10/galapagos-three-day-cruise-photos.html.2
Share your love of natureThis Volunteers' Week you can show your support for wildlife by becoming a neighbourhood ranger. Whether you make a short nature documentary, build a home for an animal, or write a poem, there are lots of ways to share your love of nature in your local area.
Every fish and bug leaving ‘Animal Crossing: New Horizons’ on March 31'Animal Crossing: New Horizons' asks you what hemisphere you live in at the start of the game so the local wildlife can shift with the seasons. At the end of March, a slew of fish and bugs will fly, swim, and crawl away from your island — and they won't come back for a long time.4
Wildlife Photographer Captures Shocking Moment Eagles Fly Off With PigletAstonishing photographs have emerged from Australia that capture the moment a feral pig was carried off in the talons of a enormous eagle. 75-year-old photographer Clarke Espie had been driving back to his campsite in Queensland’s Cromarty Wetlands when he heard a high-pitched shriek from high above him. Instinct kicking in, Clarke grabbed his camera …4
Wildlife Expert Forrest Galante Breaks Down More Animal Scenes from MoviesWildlife biologist Forrest Galante is back to break down some more of the most famous animal scenes from film, including 'The Birds,' 'John Wick Chapter 3: Parabellum,' 'Black Sheep,' 'Gold,' 'Welcome to the Jungle' and 'Mr. Popper's Penguins.' Follow Forrest on Social: https://www.facebook.com/ForrestGalante/ https://www.instagram.com/forrest.galante/ https://twitter.com/ForrestGalante1
These Divers Search For Slave Shipwrecks and Discover Their Ancestors | National GeographicMeet a group of vibrant scuba divers determined to find, document and positively identify slave shipwrecks. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe #NationalGeographic #Slavery #Shipwrecks About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta It's been 400 years since the first enslaved Africans set foot in present day America. In this short film, meet a group of vibrant scuba divers determined to find, document and positively identify slave shipwrecks. In the process, they're also discovering deep connections to their ancestry. These Divers Search For Slave Shipwrecks and Discover Their Ancestors | National Geographic https://youtu.be/u2l_EugvRw8 National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo1
Iggy Pop Asks Florida Senators To Protect Big CatsIggy Pop is urging Florida Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott to co-sponsor the Big Cat Public Safety Act, proposed federal legislation that would prohibit private ownership, direct public contact, and dangerous interactions like cub petting with tigers and other big cats. Numerous celebrities, including Kate Mara, Rooney Mara, Joaquin Phoenix, Edie Falco, and Hilary Swank, have also signed a petition co-authored by Blackfish director Gabriela Cowperthwaite and the Animal Legal Defense Fund asking Congress to pass the Big Cat Public Safety Act. “The Big Cat Public Safety Act, which has bipartisan support in both the house and senate, is aimed at protecting big cats from abuse and neglect by prohibiting private possession of these wild animals, and banning risky public encounters with them,” says Iggy Pop. “Co-sponsoring this commonsense bill will show the Senators’ commitment to the safety of Floridians and respect for exotic wildlife.” “The patchwork of inconsistent state laws1