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Jane Goodall

Geburtstag: 3. April 1934

Dame Jane Goodall, DBE, mit vollem Namen Valerie Jane Goodall , ist eine britische Verhaltensforscherin, die 1960 begann, das Verhalten von Schimpansen im Gombe-Stream-Nationalpark in Tansania zu untersuchen. Um für den Erhalt der Habitate der Primaten und damit für den Schutz ihrer Arten zu werben, gründete sie das Jane-Goodall-Institut, das Behandlung und Verständnis der Primaten durch öffentliche Bildung und rechtliche Vertretung zu verbessern sucht, die Zusammenarbeit mit lokalen Gemeinden stärken will und junge Leute für diese Aufgaben gewinnt und ausbildet.

Goodall ist neben Dian Fossey und Birutė Galdikas eine von drei Frauen, die auf Anregung des Paläontologen Louis Leakey Anfang der 1960er Jahre Langzeitstudien über Menschenaffen begannen. Leakey hoffte, von diesen Verhaltensbeobachtungen Rückschlüsse auf das Verhalten der Vormenschen ziehen zu können.

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Jane Goodall Foto
Jane Goodall78
British primatologist, ethologist, and anthropologist 1934






Jane Goodall Foto
Jane Goodall78
British primatologist, ethologist, and anthropologist 1934




Jane Goodall Foto
Jane Goodall78
British primatologist, ethologist, and anthropologist 1934
„Michael Pollan likens consumer choices to pulling single threads out of a garment. We pull a thread from the garment when we refuse to purchase eggs or meat from birds who were raised in confinement, whose beaks were clipped so they could never once taste their natural diet of worms and insects. We pull out a thread when we refuse to bring home a hormone-fattened turkey for Thanksgiving dinner. We pull a thread when we refuse to buy meat or dairy products from cows who were never allowed to chew grass, or breathe fresh air, or feel the warm sun on their backs.
The more threads we pull, the more difficult it is for the industry to stay intact. You demand eggs and meat without hormones, and the industry will have to figure out how it can raise farm animals without them. Let the animals graze outside and it slows production. Eventually the whole thing will have to unravel.
If the factory farm does indeed unravel - and it must - then there is hope that we can, gradually, reverse the environmental damage it has caused. Once the animal feed operations have gone and livestock are once again able to graze, there will be a massive reduction in the agricultural chemicals currently used to grow grain for animals. And eventually, the horrendous contamination caused by animal waste can be cleaned up. None of this will be easy.
The hardest part of returning to a truly healthy environment may be changing the current totally unsustainable heavy-meat-eating culture of increasing numbers of people around the world. But we must try. We must make a start, one by one.“
Harvest for Hope: A Guide to Mindful Eating

Jane Goodall Foto
Jane Goodall78
British primatologist, ethologist, and anthropologist 1934







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