Nature Animals humankind
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Nature Animals humankind
~ The truth is extreme. To make it moderate is to lie ~ I never saw you, but I know you. I never touched you, but I feel you. I never met you, but I miss you. I know you're gone, but I won't forget you. I couldn't save you, but I fought for you. I am an Animal Defender and always will be...
Curated by Patrice H.
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Rescooped by Patrice H. from Geography Education!

Gallery: What inequality looks like

Gallery: What inequality looks like | Nature Animals humankind |
Artists, designers, photographers and activists share one image that encapsulates what inequality means to them.

Via Seth Dixon
Mirta Liliana Filgueira's curator insight, June 16, 2014 9:28 AM

Galería de Imágenes acerca de la desigualdad como consecuencia de la pobreza.

Courtney Barrowman's curator insight, June 17, 2014 9:32 AM

powerful images that define unit 6!

Rianne Tolsma's curator insight, June 18, 2014 7:07 AM

add your insight...

Rescooped by Patrice H. from Geography Education!

Why We Travel...

Why We Travel... | Nature Animals humankind |

So go 'read' some more (Extra credit for identifying the location)!

Via Seth Dixon
Kendall Dickson's comment, September 11, 2012 9:21 PM
St. Augustine hit this saying out of the ball park. Sometimes when I try taking picutres of the sky or of a scene, I will delete the picture because it just isnt the same as in realy life. I really think that traveling gives people a reality shock when seeing new phenomena.
Lydia Blevins's comment, September 12, 2012 10:14 PM
What i think this quote means is that you may think you know a lot about the world but until you go and travel to different places you will not fully understand the world. I also think it means that there is so many different things to experience on earth.
Seth Dixon's curator insight, April 3, 2015 11:09 AM

For the wanderlust in all of us. 

Rescooped by Patrice H. from Geography Education!

The Aftermath of Hurricane Sandy

The Aftermath of Hurricane Sandy | Nature Animals humankind |
After cutting a destructive path through the Caribbean, Hurricane Sandy caused extensive damage along the East Coast this week.


While the damage wasn't as bad as many feared it could have been, place and spatial context are especially important in assessing the impacts of a natural disaster.  This is a excellent collection of the many devastating images as a result of Hurricane Sandy.  To see some more local images, Rhode Island Department of Transportation put this collection together.   

Via Seth Dixon
Lisa Fonseca's comment, November 6, 2012 10:18 PM
I am speechless, these images have just torn my heart. Here in Providence, Rhode Island listened to multiple people say "oh this storm was nothing" they apparently need to view these photos, to understand Sandy was a monster of a storm. Mother nature is powerful and she can do just about anything. I am so mind boggled by the images, roads completely torn apart I never knew this could happen from a hurricane. It really made me appreciate how safe I was but now seeing these images really makes me want to get out there and tell more people to look at what happened in NJ,CT,NYC, and other places around the coast. My next step now is to get a donation bin started to send over to those states in major need. This is sure another natural disaster to go down in history.
Jordan Zemanek's comment, October 3, 2013 11:11 PM
Just with the information given, I can see how much damage the storm actually caused. Flooding and high winds obviously don't go together well. Although some communities weren't hit as bad as previously anticipated, some areas were largely damaged and the money needed to rebuild will be tremendous.
Alaina Rahn's comment, October 4, 2013 10:14 AM
I think it is very sad. I didn't know it was that bad. Now that I see those pictures it makes me feel very bad for those people.