IN-DEPTH interview with PATRICIA WRIGHT, American primatologist, anthropologist, and conservationist. Wright is best known for her extensive study of wild lemurs in Madagascar.
IN-DEPTH interview with Ron Haviv is an Emmy nominated and award-winning photojournalist, film director, and co-founder of the photo agency VII.
Reflections with an Accent: 🎙 IN-DEPTH interview with GUY KAWASAKI, Chief Evangelist at CANVA, and former Chief Evangelist of the original Macintosh team with Steve Jobs.
National Geographic photographer Jim Richardson explains all the insights and nuances of traveling to Scotland. From the best places to photograph to understanding the mystery of Loch Ness.
IN-DEPTH interview with National Geographic photographer JIM RICHARDSON.
cade – that brings vividly to life the story of the great Río Magdalena, illuminating Colombia’s complex past, present, and future.
In-depth interview with Akiko Iwasaki. Akiko was named in the list of 50 Experts to Trust in a Pandemic. The interview is in English. Akiko Iwasaki is the Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor in the Department of Immunobiology and a Professor in the Department of Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology at Yale University. She is also a principal investigator at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.
Last weekend, a Queensland ecotourism pioneer died at age 70. It was John Rumney. Yes, the same John that made my dream posible. John was born in the United States, but life took him to Port Douglas (Australia) where he became not only a tourism operator and conservationist, but a true inspiration to many.
As I come up with a daily bedtime story, I have become aware of an increase in my daughter’s dinosaur behests. Not surprising considering we now know that 900 dinosaurs existed. She is fascinated with the Tyrannosaurus, Velociraptor, and the Triceratops. I started asking myself why such intrigue? She learns these long names and repeatedly asks for information regarding the different kinds of dinosaurs. “How did they vanish from planet earth, dad? This is what science refers to as “intense interests” in the world of psychology.
Deadlines are mandatory when we race, and optional when we create. But do we really need them? The etymology of deadline is debatable, probably named after lines that did not move in times of war.
What truly matters is that they force us to arrange chores in order of priority focusing on our goals. They are the perfect aid to say no to non-meaningful goals.