Live- Gardening

From last live show with Leona on fuckforforest.com making baby plants and earth showers to stay happy in a fucked up world. (We tried to make a live show once a week but we having problem with the internet connection. If our internet get better we can make more and better live shows.)

This week live show !

For you who missed it !

This week Netzah, Leona and Tommy made chocolate cake live. 

Next week Leona alone again. The week after Netzah will be back for new adventures. 



Inauguration of the Water Transposition System of the São Francisco River, Brazil.

The Water Transposition System of the São Francisco River, a river in the northeast region of Brazil popularly known as "Velho Chico" will be officially inaugurated this week by the Brazilian federal government, but will also be inaugurated unofficially by former President Luiz Inácio Lula da SIlva and also the former president Dilma Vana Rousseff, who in 2016 had his mandate annulled (impechment) by the Brazilian Senate, on the grounds of a crime of fiscal responsibility, but for me and another 54 million Brazilians, Obvious that it was an unarmed coup led by current President Michel Temer, who at the time was his deputy. The fact is that, whether or not they like former presidents Lula and former president Dilma, the São Francisco River water transposition project was started in their mandate and, when Dilma was "gently withdrawn" from power, The work was already 86% complete. For those who do not know Brazil, the northeastern Brazilian region, despite having a wonderful coastline, with paradisiacal beaches, has regions of the interior where for centuries the local people suffer from the lack of water (dry). This fact, in the last century, caused thousands of internal migrations of citizens from these drought regions mainly to the southeastern region of Brazil, more precisely in the city of São Paulo and neighboring cities. It is a work that has generated much controversy, the positive aspect is that it will provide water for around 12 million citizens who did not have drinking water. The controversy is that such a work could jeopardize the existence of the São Francisco River, but defenders affirm that there will be no such risk, as occurred with the Aral Sea, because they are only transposed to the waters that flow into the sea. Northeast Brazil is still a region of the country with few families as owners of large tracts of land (Latifundios). "The most important infrastructure project carried out in the Northeast in the entire history of the Republic, the São Francisco integration project finally begins to bring water to the poorest regions of the Brazilian semi-arid region. Even the illegitimate government of Michel Temer, the work was never paralyzed during Dilma Rousseff's administration. It was started under the Lula government in 2007 and was almost completely built and completed under the former president's government. This project, still dreamed of in times of the Empire, by Dom Pedro 2º, despised by former President Fernando Henrique Cardoso (FHC), and that only left the paper in the governments of the PT, will guarantee water to 12 million inhabitants living in 390 Municipalities of the states of Pernambuco, Ceará, Paraíba and Rio Grande do Norte. In total, the project is 477 km long, organized in two water transfer axes: North and East. The work includes the construction of nine pumping stations, 27 reservoirs, four tunnels, 13 aqueducts, nine energy substations and 270 km of transmission lines. The opposition of yesterday celebrates as if it were a feat of the government Fear the arrival of the water in the sertão, reported on the weekend. Lie. The project was not delivered only by Dilma because the most backward sectors of Brazilian politics, allied to the most unworthy portions of the national press and the old oligarchies, as well as opportunist conservatives and politicians - from the PSDB and DEM and many from the PMDB - designed and promoted the The 2016 coup. In an antidemocratic way, these sectors removed from the government the president elected by 54,5 million votes in 2014, using as a pretext an impeachment based on no crime of responsibility. On May 6 of last year, therefore, before her departure from the presidency, Dilma visited the Terra Nova Reservoir and the Pumping Station (EBI-2), of the Northern Axis, in Cabrobó (PE). The newspapers covered the visit timidly. The choice, of course, was what Dilma said in her speech about the impeachment process, whose commission had just been installed by the Federal Senate. The coverage can be checked in Folha, G1 or, for example, Jornal do Commercio, in Pernambuco. Facts and figures With an estimated investment of R $ 9.6 billion from the Union Budget, the São Francisco integration project had, up to April 2016, R $ 7.95 billion executed with money from the Union Budget. This means that nothing less than 86.3% of the work was completed by April last year, when there were 10,300 workers at the construction sites. With 260 km of canals, the Northern Axis of the project (frame above) had 87.7% of execution completed until April 2016. In Pernambuco, the municipalities directly benefited were Cabrobó, Mirandiba, Parnamirim, Salgueiro, Terra Nova and Verdejante. In Ceará, the cities benefited were Barro, Brejo Santo, Jati, Mauriti and Penaforte. In Paraíba, Cachoeira dos Índios, Cajazeiras, Monte Horebe and São José de Piranhas. And finally, in Bahia, the municipalities of Abaré and Curaçá. The East Axis, with 217 km of channels, had until April last year 84.4% of its works executed. In Pernambuco, the municipalities directly benefited were: Bethania, Custódia, Floresta, Petrolândia and Sertânia. In Paraíba, the city of Monteiro was benefited by the waters. These are the facts. These numbers can be found in the executive summary (annex), which was available on the website of the Ministry of National Integration until May last year, before being irresponsibly and criminally erased by the illegitimate government of Michel Temer. Source: http://nossapolitica.net/2017/03/transposicao-sao-francisco/

Hot city cat!

This week FuckForForest got visit from sexy city cat. 

Making a movie with Tommy, will soon be online !


Yoga

My first experience with practicing Yoga occurred in the year of 2006, when I had contact with Shivam Yoga. After leaving the practice for two years, I returned in 2009 and since then I practice it weekly in a school. When we talk about Yoga, those very difficult and seemingly impossible positions come to mind, but in my opinion the greatest gain I have had and I have with practice is simply to live better, to feel good about myself, To deal with myself, with others and with the world to which I belong and that surrounds me. I did not achieve any perfection, I just know that Yoga came to improve my life.

Naturism in Tambaba.

Tambaba is a beach in the municipality of Conde, located in the state of Paraíba, in turn, located in the northeast region of Brazil. In her there is the opportunity of the practice of naturism, but not erotic. But even so, it is a great opportunity to experience and practice nudism in the open air on a wonderful beach.

5 Animals Threatened by the Border Wall

The U.S.–Mexico border traverses deserts and forests, mountains and canyons, rivers and floodplains, and coastal beaches and waters. This terrain is the home of thousands of species; as a matter of fact, the border region is one of the most biodiverse places in North America.

The boundary we’ve drawn across the continent cuts through numerous wild pathways, and one of the many reasons Trump’s wall is a terrible ideais the harm it will cause to plants, animals and ecosystems.

We’ve witnessed the adverse effects on wildlife from the barriers already in place along several hundred miles of the 2,000-mile-long border. If the wall of Trump’s paranoid imagination comes to pass — impregnable, high and unbroken — many more species will be affected, including the ones listed below.

1. Cactus Ferruginous Pygmy Owl

Photo of cactus ferruginous pygmy owl by Robin Silver.

The tiny cactus ferruginous pygmy owl can fit in your hand, but that doesn’t stop it from being a ferocious predator of small rodents, lizards, frogs, insects, earthworms and even other birds. It lives in saguaro and organ pipe cacti and ironwood, mesquite and acacia trees, and is at risk of extinction in both the United States and Mexico.

Low-flying pygmy owls hew close to the Earth; their flights, on average, are only about 4.5 feet above the ground. Biologists have determined that if a wall as high as the one Trump is selling us is built — 50 feet tall — these birds will find their paths impeded, encountering another barrier to their recovery in Arizona and Mexico.

2. Jaguar


We tend to imagine jaguars in a tropical habitat of rainforest, but they roamed the deserts, mountains and grasslands of the Southwest for thousands of years until they were hunted almost to extinction in the United States in the 20th century. But now they’re slowly returning from Mexico. In the past few years, two new jaguars have been spotted via remote cameras in the Santa Rita and Huachuca mountains.

More jaguars will certainly make the trek across the border to reclaim their historic territory in Arizona — as long as their migration is not impeded by an impenetrable wall.

3. Ocelot

Photo of ocelot by wcdumonts/Flickr.

Its spotted coat and striking face make the ocelot one of the prettiest kitties in the world. But beauty unfortunately contributed to the decline of this mid-sized cat, which was rapaciously hunted for its pelts until it was protected in the 1980s. Now ocelots face threats from habitat degradation, poaching and other forms of human interference. They once lived in Texas, Arizona, Louisiana, and Arkansas, but only about 30 individuals now survive in the country, although they are still widely distributed across south and central Mexico.

Ocelots, which require about seven miles of dense, thorny vegetation for hunting, have been threatened by the existing border construction, and Trump’s wall would be yet another factor pushing them across the threshold of U.S. extinction.

4. Peninsular Desert Bighorn Sheep

Photo of desert bighorn sheep by chriswegg/Flickr.

Peninsular desert bighorn sheep live on dry, rocky, low-elevation desert slopes, canyons and washes, from Palm Springs, California south into Baja California, Mexico. They migrate through their range, returning to the same lambing areas annually.

Desert bighorn sheep are uniquely adapted to their dry, hot habitat. They get water from cacti, splitting open spiny barrel cactus with their horns to feast on the watery insides. But due to sprawl and agribusiness, both sheep and succulent are increasingly rare.

In 2000 the species was protected under the Endangered Species Act. These protections have allowed them to double their numbers, but with fewer than 1,000 individuals alive at last count, their hold on existence remains fragile. Research shows that an impermeable border wall would isolate sheep populations, potentially reducing their genetic diversity.

5. Javelina

Photo of javelina by Larry Lamsa/Flickr.

Bristly, dainty-hooved javelinas look a lot like wild pigs but are actually peccaries, a distinct species. Peccaries have more streamlined bodies and smaller ears than pigs — and no tail. But what they lack in these appendages, they more than make up for with their self-sharpening tusks (?!) and wallop-packing scent glands.

Javis, as they’re known to local people, are seen walking the border fence seeking an opening to continue on their route. Trump’s uninterrupted wall would stop them dead in their tracks. This would be a problem not just for javis, but for the ecosystem in which they play a key role.

To survive in the desert, you must be tough or ingenious or both. Javis are tough as nails, eating prickly pears and other cactus, thorns and all. They have a symbiotic relationship with prickly pears, whose fruit they eat and whose seeds are then deposited in scat in locations distant from the parent plant. In this way, javis assist in cactus migration.

Largely herbivorous, javis also eat saguaro fruit, mesquite beans and palo verde pods, assisting in the dispersal of these plants as well. If the migration of javis is prevented by the border wall, the migration of desert plants such as prickly pear will be affected too — and the many species that depend on prickly pears for their survival.

Borderlands wildlife are interconnected to each other and the landscape in ways that are often not apparent to us until we disturb or destroy ecosystems. And as a meeting place between north and south — where the northernmost ranges of some subtropical species and the southernmost ranges of some North American species overlap — the borderlands are exceptionally complex and shifting. Climate change is prompting many southern species to seek new northern horizons in response to changing ecosystems.

Placing a futile, grotesquely expensive wall in the midst of this web of life is a symptom of the shortsightedness and human hubris that’s doomed so many plants and animals already. Let’s not let it happen again, here and now, at the border.


Read more from the source

Naturism in Guaratinguetá

Waterfall in the "Rincão Naturista", located in the municipality of Guaratinguetá, distant 200 kilometers from the city of São Paulo, Brazil. In the Corner there is a condominium with residents and there is the possibility of renting a chalet room or camping in your tent. There is the possibility of practicing the so-called "social nudism", that is, non-erotic nudism, however, it is an excellent opportunity for the experience of being naked with other people and in natural environment, with trails, waterfalls. The place also has a swimming pool and a place for events, such as parties, dances, etc. Climate The climate is tropical at high altitude with dry winter (Köppen: Aw), with average minimum temperature of 14 ° C and maximum of 26 ° C, the average temperature being 20 ° C. Continental, tropical Atlantic and intertropical air masses influence the region's climate. Guaratinguetá is considered the hottest city in the Paraíba Valley. Relief Guaratinguetá is settled on Archean terrain, formed from the great branch of the Serra do Mar that leaves the main spigot at the headwaters of the Paraíba do Sul River. On the bank of the Paraíba do Sul River, what extends through the municipality is about modern formation considered as tertiary with a Overlay of quaternary. The city grew on the border of the Paraíba do Sul River, also extended over hills and hills that cut the municipality. Guaratinguetá is located at 530 meters of altitude in relation to the level of the sea. The urban area is practically all located in the plains region. Hills cut the city between the North and West Zones, between the Expanded Center and the South Zone and between the South and East Zones. Environment In the higher mountains like Serra do Mar and Serra da Mantiqueira, vegetation is formed by a dense forest in the highest areas, contrasting with the vegetation of the lower part full of small and twisted plants, typical of cold areas. The region where today is the city was composed of the riparian forest of the Paraíba River today, practically devastated in many parts. There were also occurrences of field areas, with more vegetation. The vegetation in the municipality has been very devastated since the coffee season. Today, with the help of private initiative, the city has been undergoing a process of reforestation of the riparian forest of the Paraíba River and some streams. In the East Zone of Guaratinguetá, there is an Environmental Preservation Area, called "Mata Viva". The area covers approximately 28 km of margin of the Paraíba River. In the city there is also the Ribatingira de Guaratinguetá, from where the water that supplies the municipality is withdrawn, unlike the other cities of the Valley, which use the water of the Paraíba River. In Ribeirão de Guaratinguetá, the Basf Company, which is located in the municipality, made a project and reforested the banks of Ribeirão, helping to preserve it. Hydrography The municipality is cut by the Rio Paraíba do Sul, and the Ribeirao de Guaratinguetá, the last responsible for water supply of the municipality. Some of the main tributaries of the Paraíba do Sul River are the Guaratinguetá, Lemes, Motas, Gomeral, São Gonçalo, and Pilões streams; All influence the urban layout of Guaratinguetá, delimiting zones and separating neighborhoods. The company SAAEG (Autonomous Water and Sewage Service of Guaratinguetá), which supplies the water supply in the city uses the water of this tributary, which according to studies is cleaner than that of the Paraíba River, making the water of the city of Guaratinguetá the cleanest Of the Paraíba Valley. Highways [edit | Edit source-code] Highway Juscelino Kubitschek From Oliveira to BR-459, connecting Paraty (Rio de Janeiro) to Poços de Caldas Highway Presidente Dutra to BR-116 Highway Paulo Virgínio João Martins Corrêa Highway. References ↑ Go to: a b «Territorial Division of Brazil». Territorial Division of Brazil and Territorial Limits. Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics (IBGE). July 1, 2008. Retrieved on October 11, 2008


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