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How can we learn about ecology during our travels to distant lands?
Is cross-cultural exchange positive in our search for answers in our world today?
Have industrialized societies already given up in terms of controlling the carbon footprint?

Being so that much of Bolivia’s forests are still considered largely unspoiled, isn’t it ironic that we have to work twice as hard to help preserve them?

How would you explain the biodynamics of depleted ecosystems and biomes?

UNESCO: “Bolivia’s cultural richness of ethnic groups as expressions alive contain archaeological, sites, colonial churches, and others, has deserved the recognition of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization as cultural Heritage of Humanity to: Potosi (1987), Jesuit Missions (1990), Sucre (1991), Samaipata (1998), Tiahuanacu (2000), Parque Nacional Noel Kempff (2000), and the Callawaya Culture (2003), and the Torotoro National Park.
*Alcides D’Orbigny, French traveler and explorer-naturalist.

Published in Blog