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the world

Help Us Recycle!!

We are polluting the Earth in many ways. We are throwing our trash carelessly on the floor, and the winds picks it up and guides it to ocean.  Also, we are spilling oil into the ocean. This is hurting the Earth a lot. It is killing lots of fish, and other animals in the ocean, and can also be harmful to people to go swimming in oceans that have too much oil in them. Factories, and cars are also harming our Earth. Factories, and cars are polluting the air. 



Unusual Tree in Italee

I know I spelt Italy wrong, but I did it like that to rhyme with tree... Just so you know ;D


Chimpanzees of Ghana

Chimpanzees of Ghana The Chimpanzee, mans closest relative, lives in twenty one countries in equatorial Africa. One of those countries is Ghana. The Swahili name for chimpanzees is Sokwe. They are closer to us genetically than they are to gorillas. Chimpanzees are apes, not monkeys. Monkeys have tails but apes don’t. The chimpanzee has a thickset body with long arms, short legs and no tail. A lot of the body has long black hair, but the face, ears, fingers and toes don’t have any hair. Males can weigh from ninety to one hundred and twenty pounds, while females can weigh from fifty to one hundred and ten pounds. When they stand on two feet they are four to five feet tall. They can walk for short distances on two feet but prefer walking on all four. Chimps live in tropical rain forests, grass lands and jungles. In Ghana this amounts to the south western part of the country. Chimps live in small groups of five to six individuals.


La Sagrada Familia

La Sagrada Familia is in Barcelona, Spain. The architect who designed it is Antoni Guadi. It is still being built and it was started in 1882, it won't be complete until atleast 2026



Australian History
Australia’s Aboriginal people were thought to have arrived there by boat from South East Asia. At the time of European  discovery and settlement, up to one million Aboriginal people lived across the continent as hunters and gatherers. They were scattered in 300 clans and spoke 250 languages and 700 dialects. Each clan had a spiritual connection with a specific piece of land. However, they also travelled widely to trade, find water and seasonal produce and for ritual and totemic gatherings.  The first recorded European sighting of the Australian mainland was made by the Dutch navigator Wilhen Jazoon who sighted the coast of Cape York Peninsula in 1606. During the 17th century, the Dutch charted the whole of the western and northern coastlines of what they called New Holland, but they made no attempt at settlement.