background preloader


Facebook Twitter

About the project. In 2003, after The Earth seen from the Sky, Yann Arthus-Bertrand, with Sybille d’Orgeval and Baptiste Rouget-Luchaire, launched the 7 billion Others project. 6,000 interviews were filmed in 84 countries by about twenty directors who went in search of the Others.

About the project

From a Brazilian fisherman to a Chinese shopkeeper, from a German performer to an Afghan farmer, all answered the same questions about their fears, dreams, ordeals, hopes: What have you learnt from your parents? What do you want to pass on to your children? What difficult circumstances have you been through? What does love mean to you? Forty-five questions that help us to find out what separates and what unites us. These testimonies are also presented during exhibitions in France and around the world (Belgium, Brazil, Spain, Italy, Russia ...), and on other media such as book, DVD or on TV. Everything began with a helicopter breakdown in Mali. Later, I dreamt of understanding their words, of feeling what linked us. Home. Animals - Animal Pictures - Wild Animal Facts - Nat Geo Wild - National Geographic.

Curriculum Materials - Cool Australia. Fun Facts for Kids on Animals, Earth, History and more! Education resources — Australian Antarctic Division. Encyclopedia of Earth. Geocube - The world of Geography at your fingertips. Rader's GEOGRAPHY 4 KIDS. Geography Resources - 2014 Curriculum, Geograhy, New. Global Education.

Bringing the World to Your Classroom. Global Words. Houses around the World. How classrooms look around the world — in 15 amazing photographs. To mark last month’s World Teachers’ Day (sponsored by UNESCO , the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization), photographers from Reuters took pictures around the world of educators with their students in a telling exhibit of the very different circumstances under which children attend school.

How classrooms look around the world — in 15 amazing photographs

Here are 15 pictures taken by Reuters photographers, revealing the spectrum of “classrooms” — from those with literally no resources to those well-stocked and housed. Teacher Mahajera Armani and her class of girls pose for a picture at their study open area, founded by Bangladesh Rural Advancement Committee (BRAC), outside Jalalabad city, Afghanistan September 19, 2015. (Reuters) local answer-sheet Orlando Shooting Updates News and analysis on the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history. post_newsletter348 follow-orlando true after3th false Answer Sheet newsletter Education questions and answers, in your inbox weekly. Please provide a valid email address. National Geographic Explorer Magazine. Discover how and why flowers "call" to bats.

National Geographic Explorer Magazine

Photographs by: Merlin D. Tuttle/Science Source (bat); Rhoberazzi/iStock (power station); Mark Garlick/Science Source (spinosaurus); Jim and Jamie Dutcher/National Geographic Creative (wolf). National Geographic Young Explorer (Student Magazine) - April 2013. National Geographic: Images of Animals, Nature, and Cultures. Ooho! the edible water bottle. Out of Eden Walk. PanelPicker. This past year, students from around the world came together to collaborate on world issues affecting their communities, taking the concept of global learning and turning it into a reality.


In GlobalCOlab (GCL), Students teaching students from around the world, has connected students and educators from different cultures and religions from around the world to cross-cut disciplines, curricula, and traditional subjects to empower participants through student-led and student-created topics. These topics are based around global issues affecting each student’s community. GCL educators will discuss the need for an educational paradigm shift towards a global classroom in a one hour panel format. Additional Supporting Materials Questions Answered Speakers Organizer Brian Jones GlobalCOlab Show me another. PIF_Pocket-Toolkit_FINAL_ENG.

Scribble Maps : Draw On Maps and Make Them Easily. Walking the Amazon. On 9th August 2010, Ed Stafford became the first man to walk the length of the Amazon River in South America from the source to the sea.

Walking the Amazon

He walked for 860 days. No-one had ever done what he attempted. “Truly extraordinary… in the top league of expeditions past and present.” – Sir Ranulph Fiennes Ed filmed and blogged his deadly journey and engaged followers all over the world for two and a half years. His epic adventure made headline news, featuring in over 900 articles and on every major news channel in the UK and United States. His mission complete, Ed’s footage from the trip was made into a Discovery Channel documentary and was sold to over 100 countries. His tale of true grit, bravery and determination to succeed against all odds has led to him being described by The Daily Mail as; “Britain’s most intrepid hero since Scott of the Antarctic” and “A true hero” by The Times. Visit the Walking the Amazon website.