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L'Axolotl (Ambystoma mexicanum) est un urodèle (ordre des amphibiens) des plus fascinants. Il a pour particularité de passer toute sa vie à l'état larvaire, sans jamais se métamorphoser en adulte (néoténie).
L'Axolotl possède une deuxième particularité remarquable, celle de régénérer ses organes endommagés, jusqu'au point d'être capable de reconstituer un œil manquant ou de recréer certaines parties de son cerveau.
Crédits : Tim Flach ... See MoreSee Less
10 months ago
Timeline PhotosWishing one and a the very best for 2020 ... See MoreSee Less
12 months ago
To change the world, we need to think in generations again. ... See MoreSee Less
The origin of the term "Tree hugger"
The first tree huggers were 294 men and 69 women belonging to the Bishnois branch of Hinduism, who, in 1730, died while trying to protect the trees in their village from being turned into the raw material for building a palace. They literally clung to the trees, while being slaughtered by the foresters. But their action led to a royal decree prohibiting the cutting of trees in any Bishnoi village. And now those villages are virtual wooded oases amidst an otherwise desert landscape.
Not only that, the Bishnois inspired the Chipko movement (chipko means “to cling” in Hindi) that started in the 1970s, when a group of peasant women in the Himalayan hills of northern India threw their arms around trees designated to be cut down. Within a few years, this tactic, also known as tree satyagraha, had spread across India, ultimately forcing reforms in forestry and a moratorium on tree felling in Himalayan regions.
Photo: The village women of the Chipko movement in the early 70's in the Garhwal Hills of India, protecting the trees from being cut down. - Avantgardens ... See MoreSee Less
Beutiful back looks like a leaf.
Une "pieuvre arc-en-ciel" filmée au large des Philippines ... See MoreSee Less