Avez vous déjà eu envie de tout quitter ?
Cette impression d'être simple spectateur de votre vie. D'être bloqué dans une routine qui vous donne l'impression d'être comme un poisson qui tourne en rond dans son bocal. La région parisienne, c'est mon bocal. Un bocal que je n'ai jamais quitté plus de quelques semaines. Mais là, il est temps que je fasse le grand saut. Découvrir le monde, au-delà des murs de béton de la région parisienne. Partir loin, et longtemps. C'est à la fois un rêve, un défi et une nécessité. Et je suis reconnaissante à la vie de m'avoir fait rencontrer mon partenaire dans cette belle aventure ! A toi mon aventurier 😘
Et vous, êtes vous déjà partis loin ? Projetez vous de le faire ? Quel a été le déclic ?
Have you ever had the will to quit everything in your life ?
This feeling of you being just a spectator of your life. Being stuck in a routine that make you feel like a fish going in circles in its fishbowl. The parisian surburb is my fishbowl. A fishbowl that I have never left more than a few weeks. But now, it is time for me to move on. To discover the world, outside of the grey concrete walls of the parisian suburb. To go far and for a long time. It's a dream, a challenge and a necessity at the same time. And I feel very grateful to have met my partner in this big adventure. To you, my adventurer 😘
And you, have you ever gone very far away ? Are you planning to do so ? What made you realise ?
You'll never guess what was on the menu in the Sahara 10 000 years ago ...
Excavations in Libya uncovered thousands of fossilized fish bones, including traces of cutting and burning. But what were those fish doing in the Sahara in the first place?
Between 10,000 and 5,000 years ago, the Sahara was not a desert, but a varied landscape with lakes, rivers and savannah-like plains, inhabited by many animal species. Humans also found a home there, first as hunter-gatherers, later as herders. .
Excavations at #Takarkori (Tadrart Acacus Mountains, southwest Libya) have uncovered large quantities of animal remains. By identifying and dating the animal remains, they were able to document shifts in fauna over time.
The researchers found a total of more than 17,000 animal remains. Of these, almost 80 percent were fish remains, compared to only 19 percent mammalian remains.
Many animal remains showed signs of cutting and burning, which shows that they served as human food. The two fish species, identified as #catfish and #tilapia , were found in huge numbers and provide additional evidence that the area was home to numerous lakes and rivers capable of maintaining a large biomass of fish.
Over time, however, the proportion of fish remains declined considerably, from 90 percent of all remains 10,200-8,000 years ago to only 40 percent of all remains 5900-4650 years ago. The proportion of mammal remains, on the other hand, increased strongly, which illustrates that the inhabitants of Takarkori gradually focused more on hunting and, later on, animal husbandry.
They also found that the number of tilapias was decreasing faster than the number of catfish. The latter have additional respiratory organs that allow them to breathe in shallow, oxygen-deficient and warm water - additional evidence that the area became less favourable to fish as the drought increased.
Images (c) The Archaeological Mission in the Sahara, Sapienza University of Rome - Boulenger, George Albert; Loat, L.
كنت خارج من العيادة الجوارية، و أنا غير ركبت في السيارة و نلقى هاذ البراعم يجريو مورايا و يضحكو دايرين حالة ؛ "هاوليك هاوليك الطبيب .." كانو هذاك وين فوتو عندي، و ما نكدبش، الضحكة تاعهم خلاتني نطلع شوية المورال و أرواح نتا و حبطهولي ضرك 😍
Quand tes patients t’attendent à la sortie de la consultation pour te dire au revoir avec de tels sourires, tu te dis que t’as le plus beau métier au monde quand même, malgré tout 😍
When the sands sing, they sing rock n’ roll! There’s been some really amazing rock n’ roll coming out of the Sahara desert over the past decade or so. The Tuareg people, who live in parts of Lybia, Mali, Algeria, Niger, Burkina Faso, and northern Nigeria, have experienced turbulant times, but out of their struggle has emerged a unique sound of electric rebellion. How did western rock n’ roll influence this unique sound? How does their nomadic life fuel the scene? How’s tour life in the desert? Grab you sunblock, we’re going to Mali!
3 18718 hours ago
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