We looked inside some of the tweets by @InsideNatGeo and found useful information for you.
Inside 100 Tweets
There are 181,354 people on Twitter who use the term "social media" in their bio.
Pilot, adventurer, and pioneer Amelia Earhart was born #OTD in 1897! To celebrate the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean, National Geographic awarded Amelia Earhart the Special Gold Medal in 1932. Photo Courtesy Keystone View Co https://t.co/XrkOYzBTW8
Gab co-founded Youth Engaged in Wetlands (@YEwetlands), an international youth network that advocates for the protection of wetlands around the world, engaging youth and building relationships with international and local organizations. Learn more: https://t.co/h18Uf9L1A4
As countries negotiate the @UN #GlobalBiodiversityFramework, the world has the chance to set a rights-based approach to conservation embracing a new concept of protected and conserved areas in which the rights of Indigenous Peoples are fully respected and secured. @OneEarth_CP
“The world cannot achieve its climate and biodiversity goals unless it conserves nature—and partners with Indigenous peoples when it does so,” says @StevenNitah, senior leader of the @ILInationhood and former Chief of the Łutsël K’e Dene First Nation. https://t.co/HSrCgtkatx
ALL tropical rainforests are more vulnerable to collapse than once thought. But now 50-plus top scientists + @InsideNatGeo team up to create the most sophisticated look yet at tropical jungles w/an eye toward helping the world learn how best to save them. https://t.co/LNxXQLiKKV
One of the study’s findings show that rainforests on different continents had different responses to climate and land use pressures. The Congo Basin, for example, seems to be more resilient because of historical impacts of droughts and smaller scale land use change.
Scientists just proved that cockatoos have learned – and taught each other – to open garbage bins. Read about this world-first research by Nat Geo Explorers @drbarbaraklump and @lucymaplin, @maxplanckpress, and scientists from @tarongazoo and @austmus. https://t.co/JRaZSt7Jga
"[The global biodiversity framework] will need to mobilise new finance and strengthen domestic policies so we can protect the world’s remaining intact ecosystems, restore degraded habitats, and transform how we use our land and seas and produce our food," says Enric.