Une expérience incroyable dans le desert de Dubaï.
Puisque certaines personnes continuent à me suivre dans ce super voyage je vous donne quelques explications.
Nous avons testé le safari dans le désert.
Le seul problème c'est qu'il n'était pas adapté aux bébés de moins de 2 ans donc maman est restée sur la touche au campement avec baby J et papa est allé s'éclater dans les dunes en 4x4.
On a tout de même pu profiter des dunes, des chameaux et d'une soirée typique avec danseuse du ventre.
En bref, je pense que c'est l'attrape touriste incontournable à faire à Dubaï car pour ce qui est des dunes en 4x4 c'était sensations garanties (apparemment 😪😖). #dubai#visitdubai#lovedubai#emirats#desert#safari#dubaisafari#desertsafari#sand#sunset#camels#baby#babyboy#momandson#family#photography#picture
Far away from Egypt’s modern societies, an ancient community lies in the heart of the Western Desert, preserving not only its virgin, natural beauty, but a rich human experience as well. Like many exhilarating escapades, the oasis of Siwa is hard to fathom or fully grasp unless lived for what it is — a unique experience.
The five tribes of the Sultanate of Naqala are resourceful, proud, and skilled. The realm itself is saturated with mysterious energies, attracting supernatural beings. It is up to you to utilize the people of the mystical country to pave your way to the throne of the Sultanate!
In Five Tribes (subtitled The Djinns of Naqala and designed by @brunodesmontagnes), you race to the highest point by placing members of the five tribes around the 25 tiles that made up the board. Each colored meeples represent a tribesmen, and by taking them in pairs or more, you activate their abilities. Points can be acquired through a lot of ways. You can also hire the magical and powerful Djinns to help secure victory.
The mechanics of the game are reminiscent of ancient take-and-place games found all over the world like Mancala, Congklak, Dakon, Kalah, and many others.
In honor of Earth Month, I've teamed up with my friends over at @burtsbees to talk about something that's pretty important to me, and all of you, so let's just address the elephant in the room: our climate is changing – rapidly – and we're causing it. Geological records dating back millions of years indicate that while the Earth has experienced many extreme variations in its climate, the rate of change we're observing today is unprecedented and has intensified at an alarming rate in regard to CO2 emissions since the industrial revolution. As some of you already know, I currently work with my local government as a wildlife ecologist, studying native raptor species throughout their breeding season. While I feel that I'm very fortunate to spend most of my time hiking through the mountains and immersing myself in the forests and canyons here in Colorado, it has been both eye opening and terrifying to see the effect climate change is already having on the habitability and health of our ecosystems. While much of the change we need to see falls on the backs of big corporations and government policy makers, I do believe it's still our responsibility to do our part as individuals to reduce our carbon footprints and subsequent atmospheric CO2 emissions. Let me know in the comments below any tips you might have to minimize your impact and keep our planet happy and healthy! #ad#EarthMonth#ForceForNature