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We Are All Animals 2

A few nice free animals images I found:


We Are All Animals 2
free animals
Image by Nuclear Winter
Oct. 7th is the premiere of the second ever WE ARE ALL ANIMALS show, a multi-media art and performance event. Artists from the east and west coast gather for a night of good times at the Felix Kulpa Gallery in Santa Cruz. There will be free treats, plus limited edition, hand-pulled prints and other items for sale, alongside the featured work. The art will be up for viewing for the month of October.

Opening Reception: October 7th @ 7pm

October 7th – 30th (Normal gallery hours are Thursday – Sunday noon to 6:00pm)
WE ARE ALL ANIMALS 2
Felix Kulpa Gallery and Sculpture Garden (107 Elm Street)
Santa Cruz, CA

* PHOTOGRAPHS * SCULPTURES * PLUSHIES * DRAWINGS * MUSIC * PRINTS * HAND-MADE CRAFTS * INSTALLATIONS * PERFORMANCES * FOOD * FRIENDS * ANIMALS * PARTY *

ARTISTS

Rx Harp
Ann Altstatt
Olivia Bagdade
Paul Barron
Deena Brabant
Alexis Branger
Louise Chen
Justin Jernigan
William Leach
Spencer Harding
Sanaa Kaan
Lily Nishita
Max Stadnik
Nikita Sorokin
Nuclear Winter
Jack Rabbitt
Wes Modes
Tony Bones
Tom Blanchard
Dania Morris
Kenneth Srivijittakar
Benjamin Osen
Cole Willsea
Danny Shimoda
Kat Bear
…and more

WITH MUSICAL PERFORMANCES BY

Gibbons and the Sluts
This Machine Kills Zombies + LightFixture
DJ ALASKA
BLZRS
Dania Morris
…and more

*WITH A SPECIAL POP-UP SHOP by the SQUIRREL SCOUTS


Tesco's peat free misdirection
free animals
Image by hapticflapjack
30% peat free, Tesco's pile of compost proclaims. Which means 70% peat. One of the most important types of habitat in the UK.

As Kew Gardens says:

Each year in the UK, around 2.5 million cubic metres of peat are sold to commercial and amateur gardeners. In Great Britain, over 94% of the 69,700 ha of peatbogs have been damaged or destroyed. Most of this damage has occurred in the last 50 or so years, since the promotion of large-scale use of peat for the horticultural industry.

Peatbogs are important sites for wildlife. They are unique habitats which support a fascinating variety of birds, invertebrates and plants. Carnivorous plants such as sundews (Drosera species) thrive in these low-nutrient ecosystems. They trap insects and digest them to supplement their food supply.

As Monty Don put it:

Every time you use a peat-based compost in the garden, you are deliberately participating in the destruction of a non-renewable environment that sustains some of our most beautiful plant and animal life. No garden on this earth is worth that.

So why are Tesco labelling it 30% peat free, and not 70% peat filled? Surely not to try and hide a negative behind a positive spin? It's reminiscent of the 80% fat free debacle.

 
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