Explore Each Other, To Draw and more!

I did a trade with my friendo, @astaerothing!!! We tried to draw in each other's styles. Boy, this was hard. But go see his half!!!!! It's so fricken amazing!!!!

I did a trade with my friendo, We tried to draw in each other's styles. But go see his half! It's so fricken amazing!

Before the Law: Humans and Other Animals in a Biopolitical Frame:   <div>Animal studies and biopolitics are two of the most dynamic areas of interdisciplinary scholarship, but until now, they have had little to say to each other. Bringing these two emergent areas of thought into direct conversation in <i>Before the Law</i>, Cary Wolfe fosters a new discussion about the status of nonhuman animals and the shared plight of humans and animals under biopolitics.</div><br /><div> </div><br /...

Before the Law: Humans and Other Animals in a Biopolitical Frame: <div>Animal studies and biopolitics are two of the most dynamic areas of interdisciplinary scholarship, but until now, they have had little to say to each other. Bringing these two emergent areas of thought into direct conversation in <i>Before the Law</i>, Cary Wolfe fosters a new discussion about the status of nonhuman animals and the shared plight of humans and animals under biopolitics.</div><br /><div> </div><br /...

Researchers have sequenced the first full set of great ape genomes. Shown here: chimpanzees and gorillas.

Chimp Genetic History Stranger Than Humans'

Delving deeper into primate genetics and evolution through genetic sequencing In a new study, researchers sequenced a total of 79 great apes, including chimpanzees, bonobos, eastern and western.

Researchers have captured footage of wild chimpanzees teaching each other to use tools, lending support to the idea that humans aren’t the only primates to engage in social learning.

Researchers have captured footage of wild chimpanzees teaching each other to use tools, lending support to the idea that humans aren’t the only primates to engage in social learning.

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Ecotopia : the notebooks and reports of William Weston / Ernest Callenbach

Nonhuman primates living in large social groups may use facial complexity to tell each other apart.

Why Monkeys and Apes Have Colorful Faces

Nonhuman primates living in large social groups may use facial complexity to tell each other apart.

Nonhuman primates living in large social groups may use facial complexity to tell each other apart.

Why Monkeys and Apes Have Colorful Faces

One face, two face, red face, blue face — the palette of primate faces is rich and varied, and a new study explains why.

At The ROOTS Institute we learn about ourselves by observing and being in relationship with other social animals and birds. By exploring attachment styles, projection, transference, and counter-transference with dogs, chickens, horses, goats and each other we are not only improving our relationship with ourselves but also the welfare of the nonhuman animals we live with and love. Come learn and play with us in PA in May. http://www.oneheartwild.org/roots-in-blue-bell-spring-2016.html

ROOTS Institute Spring 2016 Inter-species Experiential Learning/Therapy and Human-Animal Bond Services Certification

A woman took this picture of a pregnant deer with an arrow sticking out of her head. "One of the human activities that kills the most nonhuman animals is hunting. One attempt to justify it is that hunters do to animals what animals do to each other." This is bad reasoning. More info in the comments.

A woman took this picture of a pregnant deer with an arrow sticking out of her head. "One of the human activities that kills the most nonhuman animals is hunting. One attempt to justify it is that hunters do to animals what animals do to each other.

JULY 13, 2017. A moment with macaques  By Akihiro Shibata.  In Nagano, Japan, two macaques nuzzle each other. Native to Japan, macaques live farther north than any other nonhuman primates - thus the nickname "snow monkeys."

JULY 13, 2017. A moment with macaques By Akihiro Shibata. In Nagano, Japan, two macaques nuzzle each other. Native to Japan, macaques live farther north than any other nonhuman primates - thus the nickname "snow monkeys."

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