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National Geographic

Sleeping is the best way for koalas to conserve energy—a good excuse for the next time you need a nap
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Help us caption this photo by #YourShot Photographer Khai Nguyen: on.natgeo.com/2lS6O36
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Cashes Ledge—an undersea mountain in the Gulf of Maine—is a treasure trove of biodiversity
Who was Albert Einstein? Meet the man behind the mind, April 25 on @NatGeoChannel, and get a sneak peek tonight during the #Oscars. #Genius
Retweeted by National Geographic
Could safely removing rhinos' horns save their lives?
These little wildcats are fiercely cute—take a look
Watch as this stealthy bobcat makes a rare daylight appearance in Olympic National Park
Why is this group of whale sharks hanging out around Mafia Island all year?
How are you taking steps to protect Earth? Share your photos using #MyClimateAction on.natgeo.com/2loAUNb
Arctic free diving helped save this woman's leg—and now she holds a world record for the sport she grew to love
Help us caption this photo by #YourShot Photographer Kalyan Varma: on.natgeo.com/2m0llwG
How far would you go for the adventure of a lifetime?
Watch a diver's up-close encounter with a curious tiger shark
Meet George, a rescued baby wombat from Australia
Watch: This female hare boxes with potential suitors before choosing to mate with them or not
The first humans to live on Mars will experience life-threatening conditions. Here's how a national monument in Idaho could help
Happy #ValentinesDay! Head to our Snapchat Discover today to see why we love Earth: on.natgeo.com/2l5JQFo
What's it like to live next to an active volcano? Unnerving.
When these cranes mate, it’s for life.
Why are these cute little lizards changing colors to survive?
Help us caption this photo by #YourShot Photographer Diana Buzoianu: on.natgeo.com/2lHS5HV
"Diving into Cortes Banks is like diving into an underwater kaleidoscope," says @Brian_Skerry
These images of feathers chronicle the dazzling evolution of plumage around the world: on.natgeo.com/2kZ30zd
Friday Fact: Puffin couples often reunite at the same burrow site each year.
 
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