I only have One Myspace. It says DC. TY. Hope to see you there.(letter of Intro. Please. Its Polite, thanks)
âI will love the light for it shows me the way, yet I will endure the darkness because it shows me the stars.â
I LOBBY FOR WOLVES AND ANIMAL RIGHTS AND ALL HUMAN RIGHTS- CAUSES AND CHARITY I LIVE FOR AND IF INTERESTED I LOVE TO WORK WITH LIKE MINDED PEOPLE-
I am a great empathist but NOT A BLEEDING HEART LIBERAL
"A MOMENTS INSIGHT IS sometimes WORTH MORE than a LIFETIME of EXPERIENCE"- Ralph W. Emerson (one of My fav writers...smiles)
SINCE PHOTOGS ARE ALWAYS HERE TELLING MODELS ADVICE: HERE IS "MINE" to all the amazing photogs on here RESPECTFULLY, lol
Alot of People in this crazy world portray to be people they are NOT-
PLEASE ASK FOR PHOTO ID even if you dont copy it and to see ITS VALID, as many models do NOT PROVIDE THIS doing tfp- I GLADLY GIVE MINE-
Keep up the amazing works as will I My dear dear friends- and remember- "Never never NEVER EVER GIVE UP" Winston Churchhill------
Beauty lies in the beholder's eyes
So many beauties in this appealing world
The true beauty lies in the beholder's eyes
There is beauty in the child's innocence and in mother's love
There is beauty in a friend's affection and in a tender heart
There is beauty in a pretty smile and caring eyes
There is beauty in the morning sun and a rainy day
There is beauty in the flaky slow and a pleasant spring
There is beauty in the milky moon and the graceful rivers
There is beauty in a hard earned victory and a hopeful soul
There is beauty in me and beauty in you
So many beauties in this spectacular world and its dazzling life
And the true beauty lies in the beholder's eyes
"I have learned that it is the weak who are cruel and the gentleness is to be expected only from the strong" Leo Rosten--
May 18th, 2009
She was one of the rarest in the world: a southwest wolf (also known as a lobo). Scientists gave her the designation F836 to keep track of her.
Raised in South Salem, New Yorkâs Wolf Conservation Center, she was released with excitement into her native habitat in Arizona late last year.
But just two months later, a poacher killed her then dumped her like garbage along a road near Pinetop, Arizona. Sadly, her few remaining brethren could face a similar fate if we donât act right now.
Please consider making a tax-deductible donation of $25.00, $50.00, $100.00 or whatever you can afford to help catch lawless wolf killers like the ones who senselessly killed wolf F836, fund our vital action in the courts to end mismanagement of the lobo recovery program and support our effective on-the-ground education, organizing and conservation efforts to save lobos like F836 and other endangered animals.
Lobos like F836 are the most endangered wolves in the world. Only 52 lobos -- and only two breeding pairs of these Southwest wolves -- now exist in the wild.
Your compassionate contribution today will help pay for rewards to bring the killer of wolf F836 to justice and catch other criminals who kill endangered wolves. According to the Fish and Wildlife Service, illegal shooting was the leading cause of documented loss of lobos in 2008.
With your help, we can bring the lawless wolf killers to justice, save our lobos and put them back on the road to recovery.
Your donation will also provide vital support for on-the-ground conservation work to save these magnificent animals, paying for fencing, range riders, fladry and other non-lethal tools we can use to keep lobos and livestock away from each otherâ¦ and out of harmâs way!
Your contribution is also vital to our court battle to correct the terrible mismanagement that has undermined lobo recovery efforts. In 2007, 19 wolves were removed from the wild under flawed management policies now in place -- more than one-third of the lobos then in the wild.
We know there is a better way to manage wolves in the southwest. With the support of caring people like you, we recently scored an important initial legal victory in our case to return wolf management responsibilities to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and to end the controversial âthree-strikesâ rule that has led to the unwarranted killing and removal of lobos from their natural habitat in the wild.
But we need your help save our lobos from extinction. Please give whatever you can afford today to fund these vital efforts and our ongoing programs to save the lives of endangered species.
There are only 52 lobos left in the wild, and the fight to save these magnificent wolves from extinction will be a tough one. But, with your help and rapid action, we can prevail. We owe it to wolves like F836 and other lobos.
For the Wild Ones,
Rodger Schlickeisen Rodger Schlickeisen, President Signature
Defenders of Wildlife
Some people came here and stole robbed raped and piliged a land they had NO BUSINESS TAKING....It is truly heartbreaking. Please help these animals thrive....
Just 30 miles south of Baltimore, Poplar Island was once a 1,000-acre community complete with its own post office. It also provided habitat for some of the Chesapeake Bayâs most unique species -- including diamondback terrapins, great blue herons and horseshoe crabs.
By 1994, the island had shrunk to 4 acres, an early victim of rising sea levels brought on by climate change. Many feared it would disappear into the Bay, but federal and state agencies decided the island was too valuable to lose. Will you help save it?
Defenders of Wildlife's Volunteer Corps is teaming up with the National Aquarium on Thursday, June 4th and Friday, June 5th to help restore Poplar Island and protect the many creatures that call it home. We hope you can join us for one or both days!
What: Chesapeake Bay Habitat Restoration Project
Help Save Poplar Island!
When: Thursday, June 4th or Friday, June 5th
from 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Meet at Harrisonâs Oyster House in Tilghman, MD *
* Volunteers will be taken by boat to Poplar Island.
Because they are largely untouched by humans and have relatively few predators, offshore islands like Poplar Island foster unique ecosystems that are appealing to many birds and some endangered species.
Poplar Island is being rebuilt by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers using dredged mud from the Baltimore Harbor. Since the restoration project began, diamondback terrapins, ospreys, egrets, herons and eagles have already returned to claim the newly restored island as their home.
Help welcome back more wildlife! Register to volunteer online now.
This is a âLiving Shorelineâ project -- part of a proactive strategy to curb the effects of sea level rises brought on by climate change and, at the same time, enhance the natural shoreline habitat for the wildlife that depends on it.
Our volunteer team will be planting native marsh grasses to defend Poplar Island against erosion caused by rising sea levels and restore wetlands habitat to support the rich marine life that makes the Chesapeake Bay so famous -- and so beloved.
I hope you can join the Wildlife Volunteer Corps to help rebuild Poplar Island....