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Yesterday we asked you if you knew what the word 'jaguar' means. Well done to everyone who knew that the name of these gorgeous animals comes from an indigenous word, yaguar, which means 'he who kills with one leap'.

Jaguars are just one of the amazing animals that live in the Amazon - somewhere we're taking a closer look at this week. Find out more: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Kathleen Robinson's profile photoFrankie Clark's profile photoCarmen Rivero's profile photowideglide twozero's profile photo
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Wow 
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Quiz time! Do you know what 'jaguar' means? Tell us below and we'll reveal the answer tomorrow.

Jaguars are just one of the amazing animals that live in the Amazon - somewhere we're taking a closer look at this week. Find out more: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Lupitasari Sari's profile photomaviela gonzalez's profile photoDaniel Powers's profile photoDilraj Panesar's profile photo
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Quiz time! Do you know what 'jaguar' means? Tell us below and we'll reveal the answer tomorrow. Jaguars are just one of the amazing animals that l
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Three-toed sloths like to take it easy!

Because they are so slow, algae is able to grow on their back, providing them with some very useful camouflage. What’s more, to avoid any ‘unnecessary’ movement, these guys have an extra neck vertebrae that allows them to turn their heads 270 degrees.

Sloths are just one of the amazing animals that live in the Amazon - somewhere we're taking a closer look at this week. Find out more: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Amy Barker's profile photoElla Miles's profile photoRuth Clark's profile photoAndrea Reyna's profile photo
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Thats freaky
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The Amazon rainforest is home to 10% of the world’s known species but this precious ecosystem is under threat.

We've been working in the Amazon for 40 years to protect the forests, species and people that call it home. You can take part in saving the animals that live here... Find out how: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Charlotte Marris's profile photoKunal Roy's profile photokarang taruna soppis's profile photoBruna Schaad's profile photo
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Unbelievable I seen rio 2 and thay had the amazon in it and the real one is so beautiful
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The Great Bear Coast is one of Canada’s ecological treasures. Here, one of the world’s last intact temperate rainforest meets some of the planet’s last large wild rivers and most productive coldwater seas.

The Northern Gateway Project proposes to build an oil pipeline through the Great Bear.

This is no place for an oil pipeline or oil tankers. Please pledge your support to the Seize Your Power campaign http://panda.org/syp to let governments know it’s time to switch to renewable energy so places like the Great Bear Coast are kept beautiful.
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Andillah Dillah's profile photoAnna Duggal's profile photoFrankie Clark's profile photoJoze Henrique's profile photo
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Amazing and awsome
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Right now, a scientific expedition to collect critical data about Europe’s most westerly polar bear population is taking place in Svalbard. You can follow the team here: http://bit.ly/1eCtE8S

The latest update is that the team have successfully fitted GPS satellite collars on 2 polar bears! The information they will receive from these is vital to understand how these animals are coping with the changing conditions in the Arctic.
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Frankie Clark's profile photoCharlotte Marris's profile photoCarmen Rivero's profile photoTony Ubbesen's profile photo
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Areee so cute
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The thick canopy of the Amazon rainforest is home to more than 1,300 bird species. How many can you name?

Let's start with this brightly coloured beauty: the blue and yellow macaw… Find out more about these beautiful birds and some other amazing animals that call the Amazon rainforest home: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Hine Tautari's profile photoLisa Cassey's profile photoTu Nguyen's profile photoRya Khan's profile photo
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Cantik sekali 
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Some river dolphins swim upside down, some can’t see, some are grey, some are pink and some carry calves on their back - but what they all have in common is that dams and pollution are threatening their homes.

The Amazon River dolphin (or Boto) is the largest river dolphin species in the world. Find out more about this amazing species and its home: http://bit.ly/1jEjW5v
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Desiree Wang's profile photoWar Holt's profile photoDolphins Love Us's profile photoEmma Gapri's profile photo
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what magical creatures o?
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WWF-Canon Pic of the Week: Giraffe silhouetted by setting sun, Maasai Mara.

From the tallest mammal to the smallest insect, the wildlife of our planet is simply amazing.

Our mission is to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature. Find out more: http://bit.ly/13M70ou
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Emma Gapri's profile photoKary Alegria's profile photoSelina Tapia's profile photoDaniel Steward's profile photo
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Mágico momento
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The gray whale is pretty special. There is simply NO other mammal, on land or in the sea, which covers as much distance on its migratory route!

The western gray whale travels a whopping 12,000 miles in a round trip from its summer feeding grounds near Sakhalin Islands in Russia to the South China Sea where it feeds in winter.

These incredible animals are threatened by oil and gas exploration in their summer home. We say it’s time to switch to renewable sources of energy to give species like this a chance. Add your voice here: http://panda.org/syp
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Be the change you want to see in the world's profile photoWar Holt's profile photoMiguel Cid's profile photoAlex Müller's profile photo
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man - whale = 0 life 
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Building a future in which humans live in harmony with nature.
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WWF's mission is to stop the degradation of our planet's natural environment, and build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature.