2018 January – June

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  • National Geographic January 2018

    Last Ice

    In the 1980s Arctic sea ice extended across nearly three million square miles at the end of summer. Since then more than a third of that ice has been lost.

    Why Birds Matter

    Wild birds connect us to a nature that's rapidly receding. They live in a spectacular variety of habitats and signal each one's ecological health. Birds - with their brilliant plumage, their trills, and their flight - nurture our souls.

    Flight Paths

    A photographer captures the patterns that birds make in the sky.

    The Healing of Columbia

    After a half century of war.

    Kubul's Middle Class

    Moving away from Conflict.

    The Science of Good and Evil

    A decisive factor: empathy.

    Only 5 left in stock

  • National Geographic February 2018

    Bird Brainiacs

    A century ago, scientists believed that birds' brains weren't capable of the higher cognitive functioning found in humans and some other mammals. Now we know better.

    They Are Watching You

    The demand for security is increasing. Monitoring technology is proliferating. The result: We're all under surveillance.

    Where Wildlife Reigns

    The Falkland Islands have often been contested ground. Today they shelter a dense and diverse population of wildlife.

    Feeding China

    With less than a tenth of the farmland but nearly a fifth of the population in the world, China must reshape its agriculture.

    The Parent Trap

    To discourage teen pregnancy, a Colombian program gives high school student babies - very needy robotic ones.

    In stock

  • National Geographic March 2018

    Life Among The Ruins

    Syria's civil war turned Aleppo neighborhoods into rubble. Now, as a fragile normalcy returns to the city, the challenge is to rebuild what was lost.

    Epic Journeys

    Why do some birds migrate thousands of miles? How are they able to find their way to the same summer and winter sites year after year? Even as researchers answer those questions, they're discovering how humans disrupt these ancient journeys.

    Beyond The Blue Marble

    Earth, in astronauts' eyes.

    When Life Got Complicated

    From microbes to animals.

    Drying Lakes

    The world's inland waters suffer due to overuse, climate change, and drought.

    Siberian Solitude

    Life in an isolated village.

    In stock

  • National Geographic April 2018

    Skin Deep (Black and White)

    What is race? Science tells us there is no genetic basis for it. Instead it’s largely a made-up label, used to define and separate us.

    What Divides Us

    Human beings are wired at birth to distinguish Us from Them and to favor our own groups. Can science help us bridge the divides?

    Streets In His Name

    More than a thousand streets across the world bear Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr’s name. How do these roads reflect the civil rights icon’s values and teachings?

    Dawn of White Minority

    The demographic changes rippling across America are fueling anxiety among some whites.

    The Stop

    Traffic Stops – the most common interation between police and the public – are a flash point in the debate over race.

    A Place of Their Own

    Historically black colleges are seeing a surge in enrollment and activism.

    Colors of Matrimony

    The growing acceptance of relationships across racial and ethnic lines can be seen at a New York City marriage bureau.

    Resistance Reimagined

    An artist reenacts historic scenes from the black struggle for freedom. The times and places differ; the resolve is the same.


    SPECIAL NOTE: We are trying our best to keep this issue in stock. But unfortunately when we receive stock in this issue, it sells out quickly. (Usually within minutes to hours from being restocked) Our recommendation is to add your name to the watch list and act quick when you receive notification it is back in stock. Thank you for understanding.

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    Out of stock

  • National Geographic May 2018

    Picasso, Genius

    The restless brilliance behind his artistry continues to mesmerize us.

    Shark Frenzy

    At Fakarava Atoll in French Polynesia each June brings a rare spectacle as groupers breed and sharks feed.

    The Dinosaurs That Didn't Die

    Survivors of an asteroid strike 66 million years ago begat today's birds.

    Being Muslim in America

    An estimated 3.45 million Muslims live in the United States today. Among them are immigrants from some 75 different countries. Despite a climate often hostile to their presence, they're forming communities, building mosques - and thriving.

    What They Carried

    When war broke out in South Sudan again, hundreds of thousands of women fled with only what they could pack in treasured bedsheets.

    Rid the Sciences of Sexual Harassers

    They've lost their jobs in many fields - what about the sciences?

    Mapping the Stars

    Astrophysicist Juna Kollmeier wants to understand the substance of the universe

    Arctic Camping in February

    How to get to a place where winter travel is often impossible

    Termites' Tricks for Climate Control

    An office building in tropical Zimbabwe keeps cool without air-conditioning.

    In stock

  • National Geographic June 2018


    We make them. We depend on them. We're filling the ocean with them. Beyond what we've incinerated or recycled, a staggering 5.5 billion tons remain, taking centuries, or more, to break down. Can we enjoy this miracle material and have a clean environment too?

    Humanlike Birds

    Parrots may be too popular for their own good.

    A Refuge at Risk

    The stakes are high if oil exploration comes to the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.

    Blinded in Kashmir

    Pellet gun injuries deepen a decades-old territorial dispute.

    Lost Colony

    What happened on Roanoke Island?

    North Korea Portraits

    In a nation that doesn't emphasize individuality, portraits of ordinary citizens may look like propaganda. Viewed as a group, they're unsettling.

    To Conserve or Hog Resources

    If society depended on it, would you share - or would you be selfish?

    Trash to Treasure

    Engineer Arthur Huang is finding new uses for garbage - and revolutionizing recycling in the process.

    A Chance Meeting

    They were studying marine life - at closer range than planned.

    Talking Trees

    In a Canadian forest fungi and trees have developed a hidden intelligence.

    In stock

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Additional information

National Geographic April 2018

Good Condition

Good to new condition. Like to no markings, no missing pieces, no writing – a shelf-pull quality issue.


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