We looked inside some of the tweets by @InsideNatGeo and found useful information for you.
Inside 100 Tweets
There are more devices connected to the internet than there are people on the entire planet.
The RMS Titanic sank #OTD in 1912. On a classified Cold War mission 73 years later, Explorer at Large Bob Ballard and his team tracked down the ship’s long-lost remains—and honored the lives lost. Read more about this story: https://t.co/qy12pKc5os https://t.co/EozqggK3J9
Today, we commemorate the sinking of the Titanic and the lives lost on April 15, 1912. @InsideNatGeo Explorer at Large Bob Ballard stunned the world when he discovered the wreckage of the ship in 1985. Check out these photos from our past exhibition “Titanic: The Untold Story.” https://t.co/ipCmMK8HoR
Explorer @Brian_Skerry was inspired at a young age by the mysteries of the ocean. As a wildlife photographer, he’s now spent over 10,000 hours underwater — covering stories like the alarming decrease in the world’s fisheries and the protection of special underwater ecosystems. https://t.co/uCz4z4Myzh
“My love for the ocean has really shaped my work,” Nat Geo Explorer Shannon Switzer Swanson (@shannonoceans) shared. As a marine social ecologist, Shannon studies human-ocean connections to address today’s most pressing marine conservation issues. https://t.co/p2u2ALguVZ
Now a pioneer of blue whale research, @InsideNatGeo Explorer @ashadevos imagined the ocean as a magical kingdom ever since she was a child. Asha believes our lives are tightly interlinked with blue whales— the largest creatures on the planet. https://t.co/gqd46KRiab https://t.co/slE5jc7v5p
Their expeditions brought new findings and set a new depth record for living humans. The June 1931 issue of @NatGeo magazine published an account of the pair’s first dives in the bathysphere. Learn more about how this steel sphere helped make history. https://t.co/MbtxmXnwQJ
After several years of pioneering dives, prominent naturalist William Beebe and young adventurer Otis Barton explored new depths of the ocean—3,028 feet down—in this curious craft in 1934. They called it a “bathysphere,” Greek for "deep ball." https://t.co/zodXSowzmm
Conservationist @sidagarwal shares his passion for protecting India's rivers, which are threatened by pollution, illegal mining, and overuse. "At an individual level, I can only do as much," says Sidd. "But if I become a collective, I can help the river." #CampaignforNature https://t.co/XbCoOXuuO4
What’s next for @DomWhale sperm whale research? We are assembling a big team for a new initiative called @ProjectCETI. Stay tuned for an announcement from @TEDTalks @InsideNatGeo @NatGeo and all our partners soon! 📷: @acottonphoto https://t.co/rQU2upw6Sb
This work is also featured in Secrets of the Whales, the amazing four part series by @JimCameron on the culture of whales. Here is a shot of the production team from @RedRockFilms and @MCRInt with @Brian_Skerry and I off the island of Pico in the #Azores. @disneyplus #EarthDay https://t.co/AsFk5lwawA
You’ll be able to learn much more about whale culture in the May issue of @NatGeoMag out next week on the 15th of April. It was an honour to work with @Brian_Skerry, @SteveDeNeef and to introduce @CraigAWelch to the whales and their families. 📷: @DomWhale https://t.co/YWUuWtzGoX
Beyond genetics and geography, our conservation policy must include cultural diversity! Their accumulated cultural wisdom, passed on by generations of strong female leaders, is a big reason these animals survive! 📷: Sperm whales sleeping by @acottonphoto https://t.co/7A8SQnQARG
Studying the culture of whales has taught the power of community! Let’s be like sperm whales & learn from our grandmothers, be good neighbours, and respect cultural diversity in our communities and in the communities of whales. 📷: @acottonphoto https://t.co/oKbhsx8D1d