7 votes
0 comments
0 shares
Save
225 views
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago

This tiny lizard perfectly shedding looks like he's wearing a tiny lizard space suit

#goodplaces
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
Similar Posts
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
That sense we know each other from another world I will call it the other ..the original Earth That sense we are there man and woman in unity we live that It's that sense he can not harm me He is a soul with wounds I love and care all of them I call it the program I understand his feeling Not be understood Not seen for what he is His feeling I know ...I am more than it looks like on the outside Thats why my proud It's my insecurity Coz I know deep inside I am not this body This character and all with that I know I will do anything To discover all of that What me hold back No it's not true The beast is back It's only my experience I am going true See you soon my love We talk later No Time exists it's all now As we are connected My song is you As you know my song My heart belongs to you Anne Rebel Deborah..........its not to understand ...so pls don't ...it's only to feel or not #goodplaces
The Guardian UK
London · 1 day ago
Eight go mad in Arizona: how a lockdown experiment went horribly wrong
In the 1990s, a troupe of hippies spent two years sealed inside a dome called Biosphere 2. They ended up starving and gasping for breath. As a new documentary Spaceship Earth tells their story, we meet the ‘biospherians’It sounds like a sci-fi movie, or the weirdest series of Big Brother ever. Eight volunteers wearing snazzy red jumpsuits seal themselves into a hi-tech glasshouse that’s meant to perfectly replicate Earth’s ecosystems. They end up starving, gasping for air and at each other’s throats – while the world’s media looks on.But the Biosphere 2 experiment really did happen. Running from 1991 to 1993, it is remembered as a failure, if it is remembered at all – a hubristic, pseudo-scientific experiment that was never going to accomplish its mission. However, as the new documentary Spaceship Earth shows, the escapade is a cautionary tale, now that the outside world – Biosphere 1, if you prefer – is itself coming to resemble an apocalyptic sci-fi world. Looking back, it’s amazing that Biosphere 2 even happened at all, not least because the people behind it started out as a hippy theatre group. Continue reading...#film #exploration#environment#human_biology#space#culture#social_history#plants #society#science#architecture#art_and_design#arizona#documentary_films#us_news #world_news
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
This is the most beautiful corn. It is a Native American variety called 'Glass Gem Corn' and yes it really does grow like that #goodplaces
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
Invisible for eyes to see I embrace the man I love Not able we are to see Sometimes there are earthly disturbancies Stones he calls them On the path of our journey It seems centuries sometimes Days they feel as years No ..not lonely and so on It's deeper than that Unmatrix the matrix You feel all layers backwards And so connected with my own higher being It's in this all about Being Anne Rebel Deborah #goodplaces
The Week UK
London · 14 hours ago
Instant Opinion: why was Britain last to ‘do the right thing’ on face masks?
Description Masked commuter in a near-deserted London Underground carriage Credits Getty Images Alt Text Tube, Underground, coronavirus Your guide to the best columns and commentary on Tuesday 14 July Reaction The Week Staff Tuesday, July 14, 2020 - 3:47pm The Week’s daily round-up highlights the five best opinion pieces from across the British and international media, with excerpts from each. 1. Sean O’Grady in The Independent on Britain being behind its neighbours... again Face masks make us all safer. So why was Britain, once again, the last to do the right thing? See related Do face masks protect against coronavirus? “There are downsides to this latest ruling from Boris Johnson that masks must be worn in shops, which are obvious. It makes social interaction weird, and it can feel a bit uncomfortable. But this is trivial compared with the role they play in reducing Covid-19 transmission rates, saving lives and boosting the economy. Like so much in this pandemic, it’s about individuals’ liberties being balanced against the impact on others. You can make your own mind up about the risks you take, but you should not make such judgements on behalf of others. Confidence is the key to restoring economic life: consumer confidence to spend, and business confidence to invest. If people feel safer (and indeed are safer) by wearing masks in shops, on public transport and in other indoor spaces, then the ruling will benefit us all.” 2. Hugo Rifkind in The Times on stomaching the risk of a commute What if we don’t want to go back to the office? “Masks, at any rate, aren’t going to get us back into offices. The question is, will anything? ‘Cultures are formed through shared working, which is in turn the basis of shared values,’ wrote Salma Shah for The Times yesterday, highlighting the eventual cost of us all staying at home. She was right. My trips to the office are to do with my new radio gig... but on a daily, newspaper basis I now work with formerly close colleagues whom I haven’t seen for four months. Our shared values, I hope, linger on but I do wonder whether, had we all always worked like this, they’d have been so easily forged in the first place. A bigger problem is the way that, as soon as vast numbers of people stop leaving the house, going to work and coming back again, often having bought at least a sandwich along the way, huge swathes of our cities simply cease to make any sense. Forgive my Londoncentricism, but parts of the capital paint the problem most starkly. Without tens of thousands of civil servants coming and going en route to Whitehall, Victoria looks like it has been hit by, well, a plague.” 3. Michelle Goldberg in The New York Times on Donald Trump’s pandemic incompetence In Some Countries, Normal Life Is Back. Not Here. “If you’re lucky enough to live in New Zealand, the coronavirus nightmare has been mostly over since June. After more than two weeks with no new cases, the government lifted almost all restrictions that month. The borders are still shut, but inside the country, normal life returned... And America? We had 68,241. As of last week, the worst per capita outbreak on the planet was in Arizona, followed by Florida. The world is closed to us; American passports were once coveted, but now only a few dozen nations will let us in. Lawrence O. Gostin, professor of global health law at Georgetown, told me he doesn’t expect American life to feel truly normal before summer 2022. Two years of our lives, stolen by Donald Trump.” 4. Mark Lowcock, UN under-secretary-general for humanitarian affairs, in The Daily Telegraph on a human tragedy more brutal than Covid’s health impacts The developing world faces a health, economic and security crisis that will dwarf the impact of Covid “Economic downturn, rising unemployment and reduced school attendance one year significantly increases the likelihood of civil war the next. Violent conflict drives famine and mass displacement. Based on current forecasts for food insecurity, refugee outflows could increase significantly. These problems might not be immediately apparent the way virus deaths are, but it is not hard to see that they are coming down the track. When they do materialise, it will be hard to explain why we did not act now. We can claim to have been taken by surprise by Covid-19, but we won’t be able to say the same of the development and security crises it is set to trigger. A call for money right now can be a difficult ask. But spending a little money now is a wise investment. It will save lives, protect decades of investment in development, and reduce the scale of the problems in the future.” 5. Dorothy Byrne, editor-at-large at Channel 4, in The Guardian on showing the truth about our past We can’t erase outdated TV shows, but we can hold their views to account “If much-loved characters in the past made homophobic comments or dressed up as people from other ethnic groups or pretended to be people who used wheelchairs, should we destroy that evidence of the social attitudes of the times? Cleaning up our past erases evidence of how views that we would now consider reprehensible were once normalised. Channel 4 is an anti-racist organisation with a particular remit to reach and reflect the lives of people from diverse backgrounds. But we are also committed to freedom of expression and being deliberately daring and controversial. There are bound to be moments when those principles come into conflict. There may be elements in our programmes which are so offensive that a public service broadcaster should not leave them on any platform.” UK News Europe US Middle East Africa South and Central Asia Media Science & Health Politics Society Coronavirus Covid-19 Lockdown Donald Trump poverty Child Poverty#world_news
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 2 months ago
Black Sapphire Grapes A black seedless grape with one unusual characteristic. They are long. ... look more like a log in shape than a grape. These types of grapes have been grown in the Middle East. This picture from Syria.
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 6 months ago
Looking like little more than a clump of dead leaves on a branch, a pair of Dulit Frogmouths (Batrachostomus harterti) perch on their nest. This exceedingly rare bird is endemic to the mountains of northern Borneo where it is known from only a hanful of specimens and sight records. Photo by @chienleephotography
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 5 months ago
Marina Bay Sands, Singapore Credits Photo: @bennytgh #goodplaces
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
Bald cypress #goodplaces
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
#goodplaces It's a very huge big mega supermoon Original file raw by @asteryx Edited by @ryoujilight2