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About 4,000 light years from Earth lies RCW 108, a region where stars are actively forming within the Milky Way galaxy. #Starstruck #LookUp

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This galaxy, Messier 51 (otherwise known as the Whirlpool Galaxy), is similar to our Milky Way, but is 30 million light years from Earth! #Starstruck #LookUp

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Let's take a vote! Who thinks that Pluto should still be considered a planet? #Starstruck #LookUp

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This image of Neptune is one of the last photos that Voyager 2 took before beginning its endless journey into interstellar space. #Starstruck

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What happened to Amelia Earhart? 82 years after her tragic end, Dr. Robert Ballard, best known for his 1985 discovery of the Titanic shipwreck, is embarking on a mission to solve the mystery of her disappearance. #ExpeditionAmelia

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In January 2019, three experienced divers and photographers set out on a small boat to record marine life around the carcass of a sperm whale floating off the coast of Oahu. What they experienced is one of the most incredible great white shark encounters ever caught on camera, featuring the two largest great whites ever filmed in Hawaii, including the most famous living shark in the world, the giant great white known as Deep Blue. Watch the special, World's Biggest Great White? tonight at 8/7c on National Geographic. #WorldsBiggestGreatWhite #DeepBlue #Sharkfest

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Ever wonder what Saturn's rings look like up close? This image shows, from left to right, the outer portion of the C ring and inner portion of the B ring. The B ring begins a little more than halfway across the image. #Starstruck

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"Photo by Anand Radhakrishnan ( @anandkpr77) | “I was at a mall in Tysons Corner, Virginia and was intrigued by the highly mechanical nature (and the various colors to capture one’s attention) of the food service at a running sushi restaurant,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Anand Radhakrishnan. “Our food industry is designed to first catch your attention and then feed you as efficiently as possible.” — Inspired by our new series, GORDON RAMSAY: UNCHARTED, premiering Sunday, July 21, at 10/9c on National Geographic — @natgeoyourshot is inviting you to take us on a culinary expedition. Share your best photos and stories at natgeoyourshot.com. As National Geographic’s global photo community, together we will illustrate Ramsay’s belief that food is the gateway to culture around the world.

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Photo by Kris Pannecoucke ( @krispannecoucke) |“The mangrove national park at the estuary of the Congo River is a veritable maze of islands and channels,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Kris Pannecoucke. Women like Sephora dive up to four metres down in the dark waters for clams. They sell skewers with clam meat in the cities of Muanda and Boma. Entire islands are built on empty shells. — Inspired by our new series, GORDON RAMSAY: UNCHARTED, premiering Sunday, July 21, at 10/9c on National Geographic — @natgeoyourshot is inviting you to take us on a culinary expedition. Share your best photos and stories at natgeoyourshot.com. As National Geographic’s global photo community, together we will illustrate Ramsay’s belief that food is the gateway to culture around the world.

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Photo by Ryan Kost ( @rkostphotography) | “Market day in Urubamba, Peru. Beautiful, delicious, organic, and oh so colorful. Always so much healthier here. The only thing being processed are your thoughts tickling your senses,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Ryan Kost. “My advice...if you really want to delve deeper within a culture and satiate your curiosities, spend time in the markets just basking in the kaleidoscope of colors and energy.” — Inspired by our new series, Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted, premiering Sunday, July 21, at 10/9c on National Geographic — @natgeoyourshot is inviting you to take us on a culinary expedition. Share your best photos and stories at natgeoyourshot.com. As National Geographic’s global photo community, together we will illustrate Ramsay’s belief that food is the gateway to culture around the world.

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Thank you to the TV Academy, and congratulations to Free Solo, Hostile Planet, Life Below Zero, Savage Kingdom, and The Flood for their nominations! #Emmys

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Photo by Babak Tafreshi @babaktafreshi | The 110-meter-long (363 foot) Saturn V rocket took the Apollo 11 astronauts to space 50 years ago today, on July 16, 1969. Early this morning, in the heart of Washington D.C., that piece of history was relived briefly on the Washington Monument, which is comparable in height to the rocket. The life-size Saturn projection, organized by @airandspacemuseum partnered with @usinterior and 59 Productions, began tonight and runs through Thursday, July 18, from 9:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. each night. On July 19 and 20, the program continues, with the show "Apollo 50: Go for the Moon" projected on the east face of the Washington Monument and adjacent screens. To date, Saturn V is the tallest and most powerful rocket ever operated, with an immense payload capacity of 150 tons. With my career focused on astronomy and space photography, it was the perfect opportunity to celebrate this exploration milestone. NASA aims to return to the moon in the next decade, as early as 2024, this time leading a coalition of several nations and private companies. #Apollo50th #NASA #washingtondc #goforthemoon

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@NatGeoYourShot photographer S. Dere captured this moment between five hyenas in Kenya’s Great Rift Valley. Female hyenas are stellar mothers, investing more time in their cubs than most carnivores. Not only do they nurse cubs on extremely calcium-rich milk for two years, hyena moms also wrestle and play with their offspring for hours at a time. Only 5 days left until the premiere of #TheLionKing - in theaters July 19! https://on.natgeo.com/2LfG6Bn

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Who says fireworks have to be limited to 4th of July? The Hubble Space Telescope captured these gorgeous extraterrestrial fireworks created by a cosmic explosion. #SpaceWeek #Starstruck

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The #ApolloMissionsToTheMoon soundtrack is available now for your listening pleasure. Missed the show? Catch an encore airing tonight at 8 /7c! #SpaceWeek

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Today on International Save the Vaquita Day we must show the world what's happening in the Sea of Cortez, and remind them that #ExtinctionisAvoidable. Learn how you can get involved at http://www.vivavaquita.org/ and join us as #seaofshadows opens across the U.S. next week!

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Happy 4th of July! Is there anything more patriotic than the American flag heralding the launch of Apollo 11, the first Lunar landing mission, on July 16, 1969? The massive Saturn V rocket lifted off from NASA's Kennedy Space Center with astronauts Neil A. Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin. #Starstruck

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Get a taste of what’s to come this season on GORDON RAMSAY: UNCHARTED with our new digital magazine! Enjoy a sneak peak of the locations, recipes, and ingredients featured in the show, and don't forget to tune in starting July 21st on National Geographic! #Uncharted

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The morning sun reflects on the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean as seen from the Apollo 7 spacecraft during its 134th revolution of the Earth on Oct. 20, 1968. #Starstruck

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Globally, less than 5% of temperate grasslands are protected. Today, temperate grasslands are one of the most threatened ecosystems in the world. . American Prairie Reserve is working to help save the grassland ecosystem by connecting large swaths of fragmented public lands through the strategic purchase of private lands. By building on more than a million acres of nearby existing protected lands, the Reserve can buy a relatively small amount of land and still achieve landscape-scale results. A patchwork of ownership transforms into a seamless prairie ecosystem. To date, charitable contributions have allowed the Reserve to purchase over 90,000 acres of deeded land, which are tied to grazing leases on over 300,000 acres of adjacent public land, for a total of over 400,000 acres. . With continued support from donors, American Prairie Reserve will one day assemble a landscape spanning 3.2 million acres or 5,000 square miles– the amount land biologists have determined a prairie would need be in order to be a fully-functioning ecosystem. That's roughly one and a half times the size of Yellowstone National Park. . Photo by Gib Myers, @gibsphotos, for @americanprairie

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At its peak (less than 200 years ago), North America was home to 30 million bison, but by the turn of the twentieth century, wild bison were nearly eradicated from the landscape. Today, American Prairie Reserve is home to nearly 800 genetically-pure American bison, a keystone species that plays a critical role in shaping prairie habitat. Photo by Dennis Lingohr and Jennifer Anderson ( @jjillanderson) for @americanprairie

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The Northern Great Plains provide invaluable habitat for native and migrating birds, including most of North America’s imperiled grassland bird species. In riparian corridors, sagebrush, and the grasses themselves, hundreds of species of birds make their permanent homes or land for a short time during their annual migrations. With more than 40% of North America’s declining bird populations dependent on grassland habitat, American Prairie Reserve – one of National Geographic’s #LastWildPlaces – provides a unique resource for the ongoing preservation of avian diversity in the United States. . Photo by Scott Heidebrink, @TheDailyBison, for @americanprairie

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American Prairie Reserve is home to hundreds of species of birds, including the charismatic burrowing owl (Athene cunicularia) that makes its seasonal home in the Reserve’s growing prairie dog towns. . Weighing in at 5 ounces and only 9 inches tall, adult burrowing owls are surprising attention-grabbers owing to their unique ground-dwelling lifestyle, striking yellow eyes and bob-and-weave behavior. . Photos by Scott Siemens, @panopticwildlife, for @americanprairie

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American Prairie Reserve works both to provide the space and habitat for wildlife on Montana’s prairie, as well as to increase social tolerance for wildlife. Research shows that, in as little as 100 years, the wildlife populations of America’s temperate grasslands suffered critical collapses while their ranges decreased dramatically. This is especially true for plains animals like American bison, Swift fox, Black-footed ferrets, and Grizzly bears. . Unlike the Native Americans before them, who used the Northern Great Plains region as a seasonal hunting ground, settlers moving westward in the late 1800s began creating permanent homes. The homesteading era would continue into the late 1920s, fragmenting the land and introducing livestock and the plow. Wildlife was pushed into higher elevations and protected areas, such as Yellowstone National Park, when wildlife historically would likely have migrated or dispersed to a lower elevation landscape. Wildlife that once roamed, stotted, or grazed across the prairies of the Great Plains, are now limited to much smaller pockets of remaining habitat and human tolerance. . American Prairie Reserve, one of National Geographic's #LastWildPlaces, is working hard to ensure species can safely return to and thrive in the land they once called home. . Maps by Esri, @esrigram, for @americanprairie

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"Pronghorn are endemic to the Great Plains of North America. Running at speeds of up to 60 miles per hour, they are also North America’s fastest land mammal. Studying pronghorn migration on the Great Plains contributes to a body of research about long-distance migrations, one of the most endangered wildlife phenomena worldwide. The annual pronghorn migration from northern Montana through American Prairie Reserve into southern Alberta and Saskatchewan was found to be the longest distance migration of any land animal in the Lower 48. Because they cover so much ground, and therefore require large areas of intact prairie, pronghorn are a strong indicator species, meaning that their reaction to influences like human activity can help scientists assess how other species might also be affected. . Today, their biannual migration is fragmented with fences that are usually difficult and sometimes impossible to pass, given their delicate bone structure that evolved for speed, not jumping. At American Prairie Reserve, we're tearing down fences and “No Trespassing” signs to provide safer migration corridors for wildlife and land that is accessible to the public. Where fences must be used, we follow Montana FWP's wildlife-friendly fencing guidelines, which uses a smooth bottom wire 18" above ground to allow pronghorn to safely pass under rather than over the fence. . Photo by Dennis Lingohr for @americanprairie

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American Prairie Reserve is working to build healthy populations of black-tailed prairie dogs across the landscape. More than 120 other plant and animal species depend on the prairie dog for survival, yet they inhabit less than 5% of their historic range. . The charismatic mammals have the most advanced animal language that's been decoded. Their underground burrows are designed for proper airflow and acoustics, and comprise a complex network of rooms each with their own purpose, such as a nursery, a place to sleep, and a bathroom. . Ensuring a safe place for our keystone species, such as the black-tailed prairie dog, is one of the many ways American Prairie Reserve is helping National Geographic's #LastWildPlaces initiative protect 30% of the planet by 2030. . Photos by Reid Morth, @morth_photo, for @americanprairie

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@AmericanPrairie is taking over our Instagram today! As part of National Geographic's #LastWildPlaces initative to protect 30% of the planet by 2030, American Prairie Reserve is working to stitch together approximately 3 million acres of private and public land in Northeast Montana. But, more land is for sale than we can currently afford to purchase. With donations from everyday philanthropists, American Prairie Reserve can buy land, remove fences, and welcome wildlife and people to explore the prairie landscape. Visit americanprairie.org to learn more, to request a map, plan your trip, or to support the cause. . Photo by Gib Myers, @gibsphotos, for @americanprairie

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Photograph by Trent Sizemore ( @trentsizemore) | “This female Grizzly bear, known as Obsidian to photographer and 815 to bear management researchers, brings her cubs to the same area of Yelelowstone National Park,” writes #yourShotPhotographer Trent Sizemore. “This spring she came out of the den with three new cubs, delighting thousands of Yellowstone visitors who have the pleasure of seeing them.” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Tune in tonight at 9/8c on @natgeochannel, as we head back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive https://yourshot.nationalgeographic.com/photos/13861999/

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@npcapics Insider’s guide to Yellowstone // Despite the throngs of people at the best-known attractions (think Old Faithful, the Lower Falls of the Yellowstone, the Grand Prismatic Spring, Mammoth Hot Springs), visitors can get away from the crowds by hiking a mile from just about any trailhead in the park — just be sure to travel with a buddy, a can of bear spray and plenty of water. When visiting some of the more popular sights, consider budgeting an extra hour or two to enjoy a side trail. #YellowstoneLive Photos by Pam Cantu @roambodies

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@npcapics Insider’s guide to Yellowstone // For a different and quieter way to enjoy Yellowstone, visit in the winter. The park’s Snow Lodge is cozy and comfortable, many kinds of wildlife still roam the park, and the snow and ice give the park a magical, glittery feel. During cold weather, clouds of steam billow around many geothermal features, providing a more mysterious and even mystical experience. #YellowstoneLive Photo by Carol M. Highsmith, Library of Congress

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@npcapics Insider’s guide to Yellowstone // When one member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition came across a colorful landscape of “fire and brimstone” in the area now known as Yellowstone, people refused to believe such a place existed. When he told the story later, listeners assumed he was hallucinating. Modern-day visitors may well feel the same. #YellowstoneLive Photos by Ellen Randal & Pam Cantu @roambodies

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@npcapics Insider’s guide to Yellowstone // Want an accessible safari? Yellowstone has the largest concentration of mammals in the contiguous United States. Few other places in the country offer enough space for some of these species to roam, earning Yellowstone the nickname “the Serengeti of North America.” In mid- to late May, visitors can see baby animals such as bison calves and wolf cubs. September is mating season, when elk are bugling and leaves are changing. Yellowstone is also a wonderful place to see our national mammal, the American bison. The park played an important role in bringing the animals back from the brink of extinction, and NPCA and others are continuing to work to support their long-term health. #RoomtoRoam #YellowstoneLive Photo by Neal Herbert for National Park Service

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@npcapics Insider’s guide to Yellowstone // Yellowstone is home to more than half of the world’s geysers and an exceptional concentration of geothermal energy. This extreme heat comes from an active “supervolcano” – very few of which are known to exist in the world. Before you see the geysers, mudpots and thermal pools at Yellowstone, visit the Norris Museum near the Norris Geyser Basin. The exhibits explain the science behind the geothermal features at the park, allowing a deeper appreciation of these popular attractions. This geyser basin is also less crowded than Old Faithful with excellent features. #YellowstoneLive Photos by Pam Cantu @roambodies

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During this action-packed week of #YellowstoneLive, we at the National Parks Conservation Association ( @npcapics) are taking over the @natgeochannel feed! For 100 years we’ve been working to protect Yellowstone and all our national parks, and we’re excited to bring you into our world with an insider’s guide to what makes America’s first national park so special. #NPCA100 Photos by Pam Cantu @roambodies & Ian Shive / Tandem

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Photo by Andrew Thomas | “I had been feeling quite sick all day and while my partner explored the area around Old Faithful, I chose to stay in the car,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Andrew Thomas. “After an hour, she returned to coax me back out into the park, suggesting a visit to the Grand Geyser. We walked over and within a couple of minutes, the geyser exploded.” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Starting June 23 at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel, we are heading back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive https://yourshot.nationalgeographic.com/photos/13837091/

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Photo by Jassen Todorv ( @jassensf) | “The Midway Geyser Basin contains two large features: the Excelsior Geyser Crater and the Grand Prismatic Spring. Yellowstone contains half of all the world’s known geothermal features, with more than 10,000 examples,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Jassen Todorov. “It also has the world’s largest concentration of geysers, more than 300 or two thirds of all those on the planet. According to recent studies, there is a super volcano under the entire park. Aerial photographed from a plane.” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Starting tonight at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel, we are heading back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive https://yourshot.nationalgeographic.com/photos/13802928/

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The moment you've been waiting for is almost here! #YellowstoneLive premieres Sunday at 10/9c on National Geographic.

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Photo by Sherri Camperchioli | “I had been watching a coyote eating off a bison carcass in northern Yellowstone,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Sherri Camperchioli. “It trotted off, and in the distance, other coyotes were yipping and howling. I counted no fewer than eight. The coyote who had been eating, met up on the crest of a hill with another coyote, and then they started this playful dance and flirt.” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Starting June 23 at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel, we are heading back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive https://yourshot.nationalgeographic.com/photos/13836391/

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The second lunar landing mission, Apollo 12, proved astronauts could make precise landings on the moon, and gave the crew a chance for a unique rendezvous with the robotic explorer Surveyor 3, which had been on the Moon since 1967. #Starstruck

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Don’t miss the four-night event, Yellowstone Live, starting June 23 at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel! We are heading back to Yellowstone, and you won't want to miss any of the action!

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Photo by Leighton Lum (@Photography_by_leighton) | “After a disappointing nature tour that was cut short by a bus breakdown, I drove back through Hayden Valley to see if I could get any type of wildlife, and to my surprise, there were huge lightning strikes off in the distance,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Leighton Lum. “I had forgotten my tripod in the reoom, so I had to make due with the hood of the rental car. As the storm got closer, the strikes began to get more frequent. This was snapped about five minutes before the storm came in and sent me running from heavy down pour!” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Starting June 23 at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel, we are heading back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive https://yourshot.nationalgeographic.com/photos/6766772/

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A Lone Bison stands in the snowfields of Hayden Valley. Tune into the premiere of #YellowstoneLive on June 23rd on National Geographic!

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Photo by Mike Brown ( @nomadpixels_) | “I waited in the cold and dark, hoping for a clear sunrise. The past few days had seen smog and cloudy skies, so my hopes were low,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Mike Brown. “Fortunately, one area of the sky cleared up, giving me the perfect sunrise to capture the Mammoth Hot Springs in Yellowstone National Park in all of their smoky glory.” — Don’t miss the four-night event Yellowstone Live. Starting June 23 at 10pm EST / 7pm PST on @natgeochannel, we are heading back to Yellowstone. Don’t miss all the action… Live! . Join @natgeoyourshot, National Geographic’s photo community (www.natgeoyourshot.com) and share your Yellowstone Memories. #YellowstoneLive

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Yellowstone in the springtime is a gorgeous array of colors, sound, and life. Watch the premiere of #YellowstoneLive starting June 23rd at 10/9c.

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Snow in Yellowstone coats the entire park in a blanket of breathtaking white. Tune into #YellowstoneLive starting June 23rd at 10/9c.

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Grey wolves--once on the brink of extinction--are found throughout Yellowstone. Tune into the premiere of #YellowstoneLive on June 23!

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Photo by Nina Robinson @ninarobinsonnyc // Sponsored by @ProcterGamble // Jericho Brown is a poet and writer in Atlanta, Georgia. In the past, I worked with Jericho on a project combining my photography and his poetry. “There's already pressure in the United States around being black and queer. I think the hardest thing for me is when that pressure comes from inside our communities, when I'm pressured in a certain way about how to be black ... when people want me to be the ‘right kind’ of black,” Jerhico said. “They want me to be that good, respectable black, that dignified black that I think people have almost made a stereotype out of, and it has become hugely problematic. I got a lot of that from my family when I was growing up, and I'm getting rid of a lot of it—to this day.” Much of my personal work focuses on vulnerability, reflection, and ways of challenging bias and limited belief systems. To navigate and persevere through the constant occurrences of racial bias is a daily exercise for me and for every black person I know. I recognize that black men carry a particular burden. The ongoing battle to merely do well and be respected is often drowned out by the many injustices they suffer. // @ProcterGamble understands that images in TV, film, and advertising can shape how people see each other, leading to bias and consequences that impact us all, especially people of color. Dialogue and understanding can unlock powerful revelations. #TalkAboutBias

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Although the horns of this big-horn sheep look magnificent, they are actually used as a weapon with which the sheep battle other sheep for supremacy. When charging, they can reach speeds of up to 20mph. Tune into the premiere of #YellowstoneLive on June 23!

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Photo by Nina Robinson @ninarobinsonnyc // Sponsored by @ProcterGamble // Dr. Daniel Black is an author and a professor at Clark Atlanta University in Georgia. He teaches African American studies from the Middle Passage (the forced voyage of enslaved Africans to the Americas) to the civil rights era. "To be black in America is to already be a miracle. You don't have to do anything, yet if you exist and are black, the miracle has already occurred,” Daniel said. “The miracle is the fact that against the odds, against what people desire, against the way people think of you, against what people thought of you, even against the legal system … against all of those odds, you still made it." Much of my personal work focuses on vulnerability, reflection, and ways of challenging bias and limited belief systems. To navigate and persevere through the constant occurrences of racial bias is a daily exercise for me and for every black person I know. I recognize that black men carry a particular burden. The ongoing battle to merely do well and be respected is often drowned out by the many injustices they suffer. // @ProcterGamble understands that images in TV, film, and advertising can shape how people see each other, leading to bias and consequences that impact us all, especially people of color. Dialogue and understanding can unlock powerful revelations. #TalkAboutBias

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Photo by Nina Robinson @ninarobinsonnyc // Sponsored by @ProcterGamble // Cey Adams is an artist and creative director in Brooklyn, New York. Cey and I met a few years ago, when I was hired to photograph him for a magazine. “We are in a time now where so many artists of color are having an opportunity to have their voices heard,” Cey said. “I'm excited to be continuing to make work at a time where now people see us. So while I'm making a lot of work that celebrates Americana, in a lot of ways, I never lose sight of the fact that I'm a black artist in America making art for everyone. But then sometimes, if you look a little bit closer, you'll see that the black experience is rooted in my work.” Much of my personal work focuses on vulnerability, reflection, and ways of challenging bias and limited belief systems. To navigate and persevere through the constant occurrences of racial bias is a daily exercise for me and for every black person I know. I recognize that black men carry a particular burden. The ongoing battle to merely do well and be respected is often drowned out by the many injustices they suffer. // @ProcterGamble understands that images in TV, film, and advertising can shape how people see each other, leading to bias and consequences that impact us all, especially people of color. Dialogue and understanding can unlock powerful revelations. #TalkAboutBias