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National Geographic grantee Geoff Emberling is leading the archaeology expedition in El Kurru, Sudan, where they used drones to capture this amazing footage of the Nubian pyramids. 
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Giorgos- Ρανια Antoniou's profile photoBlog Creativity's profile photoTheerasak Musigawan's profile photoHenry Capital's profile photo
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Amazing!!
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Photo of the Day: "Since [the kids] are best friends, I wanted to show them in a different light, through their feet and their reflections," writes #YourShot member Pablo Ponti of this image taken in Luanda, Angola. #photography 
Children view their reflections in a pool of water in Luanda, Angola, in this National Geographic Photo of the Day from our Your Shot community.
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Giorgos- Ρανια Antoniou's profile photoBlog Creativity's profile photoBrooke Jackson's profile photoCeleste C's profile photo
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the question is how this photo taken?
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Nonnative species are being secretly imported into Angola's parks. How will this affect the status of the country's national icon—the ultra-rare giant sable antelope?
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Q @

Dj
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Photo of the Day: "For Africa, it is literally the tree of life," writes #YourShot member Marsel van Oosten of baobabs, pictured here in Madagascar. The trees can store thousands of liters of water in their trunks. #photography
A girl stands near towering baobab trees on Madagascar in this National Geographic Photo of the Day from our Your Shot community.
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maria paola lugo gomez's profile photoloh meechong's profile photoVijini Amarasinghe's profile photoClaudia Uscátegui's profile photo
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Adoro estas árvores
 ·  Translate
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"Photography is by nature a solitary act. This is the one time, the one place, where we are not competitive. We are sharing with each other," says photographer Vince Musi of the annual LOOK3 Festival of the Photograph. Hear from our experts why this event has become a standout among the rest. #NatGeoProof
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tchétché August's profile photoMark Neyman's profile photoLinh Nguyen's profile photoRode Condor Alfaro's profile photo
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Goos
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What draws people to the poles again and again? Journey to some of the most isolated places on Earth with our experts in the field, and learn what makes the polar regions so unusual—and so captivating: http://on.natgeo.com/1FEX2bZ
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amazing 
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President Obama gave credibility to the former niche issue of Colony Collapse Disorder—the mysterious worldwide decline in the honeybee population—on Tuesday, by announcing his plan to protect the world's pollinators. But not all activists are happy with it. #FutureofFood
Bees are big business, an irreplaceable $15 billion economic resource that the government must protect using research, rooftop hives, and international cooperation. So says the committee tasked by ...
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Save the honeybees or we may all perish.
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After a recent study revealed that the common cuttle fish's skin has the same light-sensitive proteins most animals have in their eyes, scientists set out to answer the tantalizing question—do cephalopods have some form of "vision" on their skin?
Octopuses, squid, and cuttlefish, the animals collectively known as cephalopods, are capable of the most incredible feats of camouflage. At a whim, they can change the colour, pattern, and texture ...
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Camaleões do mar.
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It's increasingly clear that everyone has a unique community of microbes—or microbiome—living on their bodies. Could the DNA of these tiny residents also reveal our identity, just like fingerprints or our own DNA?
When you touch a surface, you leave behind fingerprints—distinctive swirling patterns of oils that reveal your identity. You might also deposit traces of DNA, which can also be used to identify you...
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Splendide
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While navigating the dry riverbeds that substitute for roads on the western shore of Kenya's Lake Turkana, archaeologist Sonia Harmand turned left instead of right—a misdirection that led to an enormous payoff.
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Quanteus Johnson's profile photoPaula Cristina Santos's profile photoDaniel Kochanski's profile photoRode Condor Alfaro's profile photo
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well JK, I doubt that you "feel sorry" for me any more than that you have an open mind and considered the veracity of what I was saying. You appear to be one of those pathetic individuals who can no longer integrate and enjoy new ideas, whose mind is frozen and no longer has the strength or free will to change it. And I "make you sad". Ridiculous.



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Explore the world's largest cave, Son Doong in Vietnam, with this interactive map comprised of 360° panoramas created by National Geographic Explorer Martin Edström.
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Wow
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Photo of the Day: In Nepal's Kathmandu Valley, young Newari girls called kumaris are worshipped as living goddesses—such as Dangol, pictured here, who applies special makeup for festivals. #photography 
A Newari girl worshipped as a living goddess applies makeup in this National Geographic Photo of the Day by Stephanie Sinclair.
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Благотворительность's profile photoDesiree Westerink's profile photoLinh Nguyen's profile photoRode Condor Alfaro's profile photo
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NICE,God bless you god gift girl
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Since 1888, we've traveled the Earth, sharing its amazing stories with each new generation.