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Analysed 20,626 tweets, tweets from the last 209 weeks.
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Last 50 tweets from @NatGeo
Harsh elements, deadly insects, unexpected illness—enjoy a few of our favorite cautionary tales of journeys gone wrong on.natgeo.com/31XvsW9
These are the worst trips in the world
nationalgeographic.com
 
Get ready for #NatGeoEarthDay! Join us on 4/21 for an evening of music and celebration, exploration and inspiration on.natgeo.com/3t0wzQy pic.twitter.com/ojgpHprjoN
Replying to @NatGeo
Celebrate our shared love for the planet with special appearances by Nat Geo Explorers and musical performances from planet-loving artists! #NatGeoEarthDay
 
Get ready for #NatGeoEarthDay! Join us on 4/21 for an evening of music and celebration, exploration and inspiration on.natgeo.com/3t0wzQy
 
Measurements of the muon—a more massive sibling of the electron—seem to conflict with scientists’ best physics theory, the Standard Model on.natgeo.com/39MzlS0
Ultra-precise experiment finds hints of unseen particles in the universe
nationalgeographic.com
 
Once kids understand that their trash doesn’t just go away, they can feel empowered to make changes in their behavior on.natgeo.com/2Pz3dKX
Trash talk: How waste audits can empower kids to protect the planet
nationalgeographic.com
 
During their heyday from the 1920s through the 1970s, they were places where ambitious women could meet like-minded friends, get their start in a city, and make the most of life on.natgeo.com/3dFUluR
The lost age of women-only hotels
nationalgeographic.com
 
The loss of England's meadows poses a threat to the gray long-eared bat—a species so elusive that few photographs of it exist on.natgeo.com/31VgaRA
U.K.'s disappearing gray big-eared bats revealed in rare photos
nationalgeographic.com
 
In 1621, the Wampanoag leader Ousamequin forged a shrewd alliance with the newly arrived English of Plymouth Colony, keeping peace for his people for decades on.natgeo.com/3fKItKR
How Massasoit, a savvy Indigenous leader, kept peace with the Pilgrims for decades
nationalgeographic.com
 
The paved waterway is best known for movie car chases, but a new project aims to make it a haven for wildlife once again on.natgeo.com/3sWHWcd
Endangered trout may soon return to the paved Los Angeles River
nationalgeographic.com
 
When asked about the possibility of future pandemics, virologists rarely mince words: Another one is coming. It’s just a matter of when on.natgeo.com/39OfqlK
Can a new app predict the next pandemic?
nationalgeographic.com
 
Tonight on #SoulOfANation: a conversation about the death penalty, an issue we recently covered in our March issue
 
Tonight on #SoulOfANation: a conversation about the death penalty, an issue we recently covered in our March issue
"These conversations left me shaken."

@PierreTABC talks to four people personally affected by the death penalty system in the U.S.

The emotional story airs on #SoulofaNation tonight at 10|9c on ABC. abcn.ws/2PDD6lW pic.twitter.com/UztGiqqckU
 
With kids making up about 22 percent of the population in the U.S., their immunity is crucial to reaching a national threshold of immunity on.natgeo.com/31RcTCT
What we know so far about the effort to vaccinate children
nationalgeographic.com
 
Harsh elements, deadly insects, unexpected illness—enjoy a few of our favorite cautionary tales of journeys gone wrong on.natgeo.com/3cWXYgZ
These are the worst trips in the world
nationalgeographic.com
 
King penguins are epic hunters, scarfing down as many as 2,000 fish in a single day on.natgeo.com/39NbMZv
King penguin, facts and photos
nationalgeographic.com
 
A newborn elephant is taught to use its trunk by its mother in Serengeti National Park in Tanzania
 
Mammoth Cave National Park's 400 miles of limestone labyrinths underground—and 100 miles of trails aboveground—offer plenty of adventure with a long, colorful history on.natgeo.com/39Ozjcl
Replying to @NatGeo
In the years between its early explorers and the national park we know today, the region was gripped not only by Reconstruction and Jim Crow but also by an upheaval of competition, court battles, and cataclysmic feuds known as the Cave Wars on.natgeo.com/31OnChx
This U.S. national park has the worlds longest cave systemand an unusual history
nationalgeographic.com
 
Mammoth Cave National Park's 400 miles of limestone labyrinths underground—and 100 miles of trails aboveground—offer plenty of adventure with a long, colorful history on.natgeo.com/39Ozjcl
This U.S. national park has the worlds longest cave systemand an unusual history
nationalgeographic.com
 
Join us TODAY at 11am ET for a @reddit AMA with two researchers who have been studying ancient chain armor using video game tech. Start submitting your questions now! reddit.com/r/IAmA/comment…
 
The fight against the pandemic has been a very public one—with scientists collaborating across borders at full throttle on.natgeo.com/3useew8
To end this pandemic, we must trust science
nationalgeographic.com
 
Avoid the people—but not the natural wonders—at some of the nation’s least-visited national parks on.natgeo.com/3wwykaE
Discover the 10 least-visited U.S. national parks
nationalgeographic.com
 
Researchers had long speculated about the purpose of pointy "head cones" depicted in Egyptian art. Then they found the real thing. on.natgeo.com/2RczUhB
Ancient Egyptian 'head cone mystery' solved by archaeologists
nationalgeographic.com
 
Some of the largest predators ever to stalk the Earth started life about the size of a Chihuahua—with a really long tail on.natgeo.com/3fOcw4a
First tyrannosaur embryo fossils revealed
nationalgeographic.com
 
Scientists are rushing to learn more about those dangerous swirls of gases and particulate matter—and how they threaten our health on.natgeo.com/3cS5Z6N
An urgent question hangs over catastrophic wildfires: Whats in that toxic smoke?
nationalgeographic.com
 
The paved waterway is best known for movie car chases, but a new project aims to make it a haven for wildlife once again on.natgeo.com/31QDGzo
Endangered trout may soon return to the paved Los Angeles River
nationalgeographic.com
 
To date, @NG_PristineSeas has completed dozens of expeditions around the world and partnered with local communities, governments, and NGOs to help protect 6.5 million square kilometers of ocean pic.twitter.com/1wQnnjuO5s
Replying to @NatGeo
Learn more in this thread from Nat Geo Explorer in Residence @Enric_Sala! 👇🌊 twitter.com/InsideNatGeo/s…
Hi, I’m @Enric_Sala, Nat Geo Explorer in Residence, here to kick off an Earth Month dedicated to illuminating, celebrating, and inspiring the protection of my favorite place—the ocean.

Photo credit: @manusanfelix pic.twitter.com/QjXnoJs9yi
 
To date, @NG_PristineSeas has completed dozens of expeditions around the world and partnered with local communities, governments, and NGOs to help protect 6.5 million square kilometers of ocean
 
Because buildings use so much energy, they have the potential to be a big part of any solution to the climate crisis on.natgeo.com/3rQqll1
Gas heat and stoves are warming the climate. Should cities start banning them?
nationalgeographic.com
 
With kids making up about 22 percent of the population in the U.S., their immunity is crucial to reaching a national threshold of immunity on.natgeo.com/3wwa7B2
What we know so far about the effort to vaccinate children
nationalgeographic.com
 
"For me, every animal has the right to be rescued," says Elena Tova, founder and director of the first sanctuary for farmed animals in Spain on.natgeo.com/3wtZDlW
In Spain, sanctuaries give forever homes to rescued farmed animals
nationalgeographic.com
 
Thanks to the Clean Air Act of 1970, air across the U.S. has gotten 77 percent cleaner—even as the population, the economy, and the number of cars on the road have grown on.natgeo.com/3cNZl1l
What the Clean Air Act did for Los Angelesand the country
nationalgeographic.com
 
"After I spent two hours getting soaked while exploring one of Iceland’s many canyons, the rain eventually stopped and some magical light finally started filtering through the clouds," writes #YourShotPhotographer James Rushforth pic.twitter.com/HIX8ZtxWIy
Replying to @NatGeo
Congratulations to James on becoming the March Your Shot Photographer of the Month! 📷 🎉
 
"After I spent two hours getting soaked while exploring one of Iceland’s many canyons, the rain eventually stopped and some magical light finally started filtering through the clouds," writes #YourShotPhotographer James Rushforth
 
It typically takes years to trace a virus like SARS-CoV-2 back to its roots. A recent report has laid out a roadmap on.natgeo.com/2Ol1wjp
We still dont know the origins of the coronavirus. Here are 4 scenarios.
nationalgeographic.com
 
 
 
Emperor penguins face an arduous journey 100 miles south to breed on.natgeo.com/31LA959
GIF
 
For a woman born to rule, there was no room for doubt about her historic destiny—or the might of the empire built in her name on.natgeo.com/2PWjfy6
How Queen Victoria remade the British monarchy
nationalgeographic.com
 
 
Although damaged in places, the Madaba Map's colored fragments depict sites across the Holy Land, including Jerusalem, in dazzling detail on.natgeo.com/3cNCyTe
The oldest map of the Holy Land is actually a magnificent mosaic
nationalgeographic.com
 
Yellowstone National Park's geysers and geothermal features are fascinating to watch—and listen to
 
Scientists are rushing to learn more about those dangerous swirls of gases and particulate matter—and how they threaten our health on.natgeo.com/3wurZw7
An urgent question hangs over catastrophic wildfires: Whats in that toxic smoke?
nationalgeographic.com
 
Because buildings use so much energy, they have the potential to be a big part of any solution to the climate crisis on.natgeo.com/3mhIOG5
Gas heat and stoves are warming the climate. Should cities start banning them?
nationalgeographic.com
 
"For me, every animal has the right to be rescued," says Elena Tova, founder and director of the first sanctuary for farmed animals in Spain on.natgeo.com/3mhD5zS
In Spain, sanctuaries give forever homes to rescued farmed animals
nationalgeographic.com
 
"I was able to see the Milky Way when the cherry blossoms at Chureito Pagoda were in full bloom," writes Your Shot photographer Yukihito Ono
 
In reply to @NatGeo
As humans change their daily behavior to try to slow the spread of #COVID19, these critters may be the kings of the urban jungle, getting fat and happy in the streets on.natgeo.com/31MVBqG
Replying to @NatGeo
These critters may be the kings of the urban jungle #WorldRatDay
 
In reply to @NatGeo
Rats have adapted over the millennia to survive and thrive in human company, much to our amazement and (often) disgust on.natgeo.com/3rP0o5o pic.twitter.com/hiklJoHL7l
Replying to @NatGeo
As humans change their daily behavior to try to slow the spread of #COVID19, these critters may be the kings of the urban jungle, getting fat and happy in the streets on.natgeo.com/31MVBqG
Rats come out of hiding as coronavirus lockdowns eliminate urban trash
nationalgeographic.com
 
Love them or hate them, one thing is for certain—rats are everywhere #WorldRatDay on.natgeo.com/31KKyOB pic.twitter.com/N6yFFxODaC
Replying to @NatGeo
Rats have adapted over the millennia to survive and thrive in human company, much to our amazement and (often) disgust on.natgeo.com/3rP0o5o
 
Love them or hate them, one thing is for certain—rats are everywhere #WorldRatDay on.natgeo.com/31KKyOB
 
 
 
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