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    The second day of my injured Monarch butterfly

I thought, that I will be able to return my little patient the first day in My Garden. He looked fine, just didn't fly. The second day I found him much weaker, he responded less and moved less as well... I played with him, talked to him, offered him sugar water. I used all sources to help him. I felt very sad...

  #macrophotography #macroaddict #macro4all   #macro   #butterflyphotography   #monarch   #monarchbutterfly   #butterfly   #nature   #naturephotography   #wildlifephotography   #wildlife   #florida   #mymonarchproject   #mygarden   #closetohome   #hqspmacro   #googleplusphotos   #googlephotos   #butterflies   #googleplusphotographers   #showyourbestwork   #naturepictures  
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Mount Fuji in autumn, Japan
富士山秋季,日本

Source: tumblr
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世界攝影展.pps
世界攝影展.pps
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Ornithologists call it an enigma. It's also a riddle wrapped in a mystery. Hoatzin chicks shed their reptilian claws when they mature. Fossils prove that Hoatzins lived 34 million years ago in riparian forests near Paris, France. (Hoatzins have unique wing and pectoral girdle bones.) Why did they go extinct in Europe, and how did the poor flier get to South America? Cats, rats or climate cooling (or all three) may have doomed it in Europe. Sounds plausible. About 17-million-year-old Namibian fossils are consistent with its extinction in Africa 15 million years ago. Scientists said in 2014 “the most plausible hypothesis” to explain how Hoatzins got to South America is by “transatlantic dispersal” from West Africa by “oceanic rafting.” Hmmm. (No Hoatzin fossils have been found in North America.) Today, ecotourism is responsible for protecting many Hoatzin habitats – dense forests along streams in the Amazon region. However, chicks fare much better when people keep their distance until after Hoatzin chicks learn to fly. (Photo: Alan van Norman) Here is an ornithologist-led tour to Hoatzin habitat: http://goo.gl/0JOMCj
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週日愉快 美圖欣賞
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Beautiful Birds.
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                            Peace is a journey of a thousand miles
and it must be taken one step at a time.

Lyndon B. Johnson
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