National Geographic

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Solitary confinement is damaging to the human brain—and the same is likely true for elephants on.natgeo.com/3C2Ibbz
A compilation of four methods for mapping human impact reveals the places where humans have the lowest impact on.natgeo.com/3C8JYvE
Moving to Ohio, a professor and author unexpectedly finds the familiar: big extended families with ties to the land, to neighbors, to home on.natgeo.com/3C2I1AZ
Here’s how to help your child develop a knowledge base on whatever they’re passionate about—and how that can lead to greater memory skills on.natgeo.com/3SOKCW4
Is it instinct or spectacle? Morocco’s tree-climbing goats have made headlines in recent years, but there's more to it than meets the eye on.natgeo.com/3SSeWiB
Turn your sound on to hear the territorial call of an Amur Leopard
Alfred Nobel, creator of the famous Nobel Prizes, was a paradox: An arms dealer in life, Nobel decided in death to use his dynamite fortune to fund a peaceful foundation on.natgeo.com/3URO9Vv
Hikers at altitude and those who live in the foothills are grappling with a vital question: As mountain conditions become more perilous than ever, how can they stay safe? on.natgeo.com/3Cr2XmC
Set at the foot of some of the best hiking and ski touring in the world, Canada's Duffy Lake appears a beautiful deep blue in this image #ShotOnSnapdragon. Paid content for @Snapdragon
Yom Kippur is the emotional climax of the Jewish faith’s high holy days—a holiday period that kicks off with Rosh Hashanah, the observance of the Jewish New Year on.natgeo.com/3SPvVSt
Tucked into the Pyrenees, the small country of Andorra attracts travelers who ski, hike, climb—and volunteer for science on.natgeo.com/3SxTOyf
The spots on these astoundingly diverse flowers may be explained by a model developed by mathematician Alan Turing more than half a century ago on.natgeo.com/3RKD0TL
As awareness of climate change grows, so too does the desire to do something about it. But what exactly is a carbon footprint, anyway? on.natgeo.com/3Rwz5tw
With a reputation for fickle weather and ravaging storms, Lake Superior is a boater's figurative Mount Everest on.natgeo.com/3Ec3wlF
With the promise of crisp morning hikes and early evening sunsets, autumn beckons those with a love of the outdoors on.natgeo.com/3UXJGjQ
These shrimp snap their claws so fast it evaporates water, pushing out a powerful shockwave to stun their enemies 🦐#SuperNaturalSeriess is now streaming on@DisneyPlussY
To a veteran horologist, "time is still a man-made invention." In his Pennsylvania workshop, he fixes its flaws on.natgeo.com/3E7WtdB
Parks and refuges aren't enough to preserve America's environment. Land, water, and wildlife need to be protected everywhere on.natgeo.com/3M12ScC
The remains of a fortress built to repel Tibetan invaders weathers the elements in this archival image from Bhutan
These ancient trees persisted for nearly 200 million years until they all but vanished. Now they line city streets on.natgeo.com/3URtwbU
The facility is the largest of its kind in the U.S. that can test top Category 5 winds. To generate such speeds, it requires fans six feet across and 15,000 pounds each, the weight of two trucks on.natgeo.com/3SMqjbF
Penguins are master navigators, proving they're as clever as they are cute on.natgeo.com/3e1XHN1
As the hobby soars in popularity, there’s an increase in calls for birders to help preserve the wildlife they love watching on.natgeo.com/3UYyOST
New research is uncovering a richer, more complex picture of women's roles as wives, priestesses, and scholars in ancient Greece on.natgeo.com/3SGB2Vm
See how common bat misconceptions came about, and just how vital bats are to our everyday lives
The rich story of how jawed vertebrates spread to all corners of the globe has long been missing the first few pages—until now on.natgeo.com/3Cku01Z
The crescent moon looms above a snowcapped mountain ridge in this archival image captured in Alaska
Thanks to a lucky encounter almost 40 years ago—and decades of subsequent research—one professor suspects he has re-discovered the last holdouts of Silphion more than a thousand years after the plant disappeared from history books on.natgeo.com/3M5fhMD
Some 400,000 specimens from German citizens trace the rise—and sometimes the fall—of chemical pollutants in an industrial country on.natgeo.com/3BXoO3B
The dolphins’ deaths come at a time when some countries in Europe and elsewhere are increasingly banning cetacean captivity and entertainment. In the U.S., however, dolphin programs continue to be popular—with 446 bottlenose dolphins living in captivity on.natgeo.com/3fyD8Is
The skilled stonemasons who work on Britain’s 42 grand cathedrals stand between these celebrated sites and the persistent erosion of time on.natgeo.com/3UUc5HO
Over a thousand species use echolocation, including most bats, all toothed whales, and small mammals on.natgeo.com/3SCHs7M
Through genomic studies, #NatGeoExplorer Keolu Fox spearheads the search for clues to new medicines, better health care, and even land reclamation on.natgeo.com/3y6bclL
U-111 is the last known enemy submarine wreck from WWI in waters off the eastern seaboard—and never should have been found on.natgeo.com/3MblOpj
These ancient treasures provide a glimpse into the champagne lifestyles of Londoners of the past on.natgeo.com/3E3OlLi
Baby Amazon River turtles know strength lies in numbers as they coordinate their exit from their nests 🐢#SuperNaturalSeriess is now streaming on@DisneyPluss7
Though they don't yet have their own Greek names, many variants of SARS-CoV-2 continue to evolve and spread on.natgeo.com/3BXVRof
Colorful undergrowth envelopes a path beneath towering evergreen trees in Mt. Rainier National Park, Washington, USA
Nine of 10 red wolves released this year are dead or back in captivity. But many are pressing forward to save this endangered species on.natgeo.com/3CkeLaq
Navy records indicated that U-111 sank off Virginia in 1,600 feet of water, far beyond the limit of any human diver. But years of research led one shipwreck diver to a different conclusion—and a historic discovery on.natgeo.com/3E6h3LF
Renovations to the Chicago History Museum in 2021 drove black-crowned night herons away from their annual breeding grounds. The birds have not returned, conservationists say on.natgeo.com/3Cl4VVB
The science-driven art is experiencing a revival with museums, neon parks, and preservation efforts popping up around the country on.natgeo.com/3V0MSvo
From food to hospitality and art to literature, the Tokaido nurtured all sorts of developments that you can experience today on fragments of the original path on.natgeo.com/3fvo6mM
New research is uncovering a richer, more complex picture of women's roles as wives, priestesses, and scholars in ancient Greece on.natgeo.com/3CkNJzH
Through genomic studies, @InsideNatGeo Explorer Keolu Fox spearheads the search for clues to new medicines, better health care, and even land reclamation on.natgeo.com/3ChGHvw
This tarantula is literally crawling out of its skin
The skilled stonemasons who work on Britain’s 42 grand cathedrals stand between these celebrated sites and the persistent erosion of time on.natgeo.com/3dUyvIi
The dolphins’ deaths come at a time when some countries in Europe and elsewhere are increasingly banning cetacean captivity and entertainment. In the U.S., however, dolphin programs continue to be popular—with 446 bottlenose dolphins living in captivity on.natgeo.com/3fupkyG
Scientists have discovered eight key proteins—also found in people—that help keep grizzly bears diabetes free on.natgeo.com/3SHPAny
The ongoing saga of the red wolf—its dramatic comeback from extinction, spiral back toward the brink, and ongoing fight for survival—illustrates not only the complex relationships humans have with apex predators, but also the difficult work of conservation on.natgeo.com/3Ck3mrd
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