2019 July – December


Save on the already discounted magazine price by purchasing half-year bundles.

  • National Geographic July 2019

    How Humans Got to the Moon ...

    Space prowess was built over time: the crews, the hardware, the goals.

    ... and What's Next

    Today's space race is multinational, moneyed, and ever more crowded. What will its winners get?

    Protecting the Sea at the End of the World

    National Geographic's Pristine Seas project has helped establish marine reserves to protect more than two million square miles of oceans. The project recently laid scientific groundwork for a new marine park off Argentina, with private and government support.

    Desperate Niger

    The West African nation is at risk from the chaos that surrounds it.

    The Mangrove Wall

    How climate change hits this natural defense.

    Spirit Worlds

    What remains in a glass of single malt Scotch whisky after the liquid is gone? A surreal collection of otherworldly landscapes - if you know how to look.

    Let's Send Only Women to Space

    If females have the right stuff for long space voyages, why send men at all?

    Straw Poll

    To take plastic drinking straws out of the waste stream, consider metal, silicone - even bamboo.

    A Salty Sea Island

    Studying one spot in the Dead Sea involved flying a drone and taking a briny swim.

    New Places to Go

    Inventive prototypes of toilets might lead to low-cost, sanitary facilities that can work around the world.

    In stock

  • National Geographic August 2019

    Walking With Migrants

    The author falls in step with people driven by circumstance "to leave a familiar world."

    Born a Refugee

    Rohingya babies start life stateless in a Bangladesh refugee camp.

    From Africa to Spain

    The migrants' gamble has yet to pay off.

    Tijuana Portraits

    The border, in faces.

    The Birth of Europe

    Genetic tools tell what's in the melting pot.

    Building Bugs With Blooms

    An artist uses natural materials he finds in his yard and among florists' discards to make lively - and lifelike - portraits of insects.

    We Are All Migrants

    Thought time and space, humans are a migratory species.

    Reducing Plastic Waste From Food Containers

    Designers and engineers are developing new food packaging materials.

    Peace Like a River

    For a photographer who's drained after years of covering conflict, fly-fishing offers solace.

    From Tank to Table

    The sustainable future is now, with fish farms feeding plants that grow without soil.

    In stock

  • National Geographic September 2019

    The New Cold War

    In the Arctic, nations are jostling for access to a frozen frontier.

    The Threat Below

    Permafrost is thawing fast, releasing carbon that fuels warming.

    Uncovering an Arctic Mystery

    The Franklin Expedition set out to chart the Northwest Passage. Then it vanished.

    Eyes on the Ice

    Studying the warming Arctic means joining a unique community.

    Alone With Wolves

    A moving encounter with one of Earth's most adaptable predators.

    Before It Melts

    Camping trips teach Inuit youth how to survive on the frigid land.

    What the Tide Brings In

    An endless supply of plastic trash from a stretch of New York shoreline is assembled into sculptures that are colorful but sobering.

    Why You Like What You Like

    Our personal tastes and our actions are driven by hidden biological forces.

    A Solar System Giant, Ready for Its Close-Up

    A stunning data-driven image of Jupiter.

    Shy by Nature but Showy in Conquest

    Western tragopan males flaunt feature fineary to woo males.

    Death Comes for a Crocodile

    In Australia, an epic hunt for a saltwater crocodile ends on an unexpected note.

    Only 4 left in stock

  • National Geographic October 2019


    The last mass extinction was caused by an asteroid. The blame for the next one lies much closer to home - with us. Soon all that's left of some of the planet's most vulnerable species may be the photographs of animals collected in Joel Sartore's Photo Ark.

    Surviving Despite Us

    Sea turtles are resilient, but threats are rising.


    Relocating animals could save species - but poses risks.

    The Fish Bunker

    Homans have damaged aquatic life. This creepy collection shows it.

    The Dinosaur in the Room

    Fossils for the rich.

    Fragile Life in Freshwater

    Many species that live in freshwater are endangered. A photographer is racing to document them before it's too late.

    Cat vs. Bird: The Battle Lines

    To save birds, should we kill of cats? A cat and bird-lover seeks a better solution.

    First Photo in the Wild of Largest Bee

    See a Wallace's giant bee roughly life-size.

    Weakening Life's Green Foundation

    Hundreds of the planet species that anchor Earth's ecosystems have disappeared.

    Untangling Whales

    Lines to lobster and crab traps harm right whales, but there are safer alternatives.

    Only 3 left in stock

  • National Geographic November 2019

    Demanding Equality, and Power, in America

    Women must reject the subordinate status that society confers.

    Framing History in Photos

    National Geographic's archive contains millions of images. Consider what they reveal about the lives of women.

    Rwanda's Renewal by Women

    After the 1994 genocide, women stepped up to fill the gaps in power. Now Rwanda has some of the most female-friendly policies in the world. What's still to be done?

    Shaping the Future

    In numerous male-dominated societies, women aren't waiting for men to cede or share authority. Instead they organize, legislate, campaign and march to secure roles, rights, and privileges often reserved for men. "Women find strength to fight," says one, "in their own way."

    Prosperity, Progress, and Peril: The Index

    Measuring women's sense of inclusion, security, and discrimination around the world.

    A Right to be Safe

    Urban India's women have long risked harm just by walking down the street. Now there are signs of progress in burgeoning programs to make spaces safer and increase penalties for assailants.

    Where Are The Women in Science?

    During women's long history in the sciences, they've been handicapped by sexism and harassment.

    For Girls in Science, The Time is Now

    Encouragement for girls' STEM ambitions is replacing some of the barriers that frustrated previous generations.

    In The Fight

    As militaries open frontline roles to women, the rise in opportunities is undeniable. From the United States to hot spots around the world, a veteran conflict photographers document women warriors in training and in the field.

    Only 2 left in stock

  • National Geographic December 2019

    Under Jerusalem, Ancient Finds - and New Controversies

    Above ground, it's a holy site of the world's three great monotheistic religions. But under Jerusalem lies one of the world's busiest archaeological sites, where any digging can yield artifacts and stir animosities.

    The Story of Plastic

    How convenient, disposable plastic items became a habit - and how we can break it.

    Saving Africa's Parks

    Treating ailing parks like failing businesses is helping to revive them.

    U.S. Tigers in Crisis

    More live in captivity in the U.S. than in the wild. An investigative report.

    When the Roof of the World Melts

    Dangerous glacial lakes bring the threat of floods to Nepal.

    The Meandering Mississippi

    The mighty river's channel shifts are visible in exquisite detail, thanks to the airborne laser system known as lidar.

    The Lure of Cold Spots

    Some people love life in very cold places. If you can't stand the chill, can you understand the attraction?

    A New View of Trash

    Environmental educator Lillygol Sedaghat promotes circular economies with little waste.

    Buzz Saw Mystery

    Fossils from 275 million years ago, showing fierce pinwheels of teeth, led scientists to the sea predator Helicoprion.

    Don't Wake the Bear

    A photographer joins a routine trip to change a radio collar - on a hibernating black bear.

    Only 1 left in stock

Only 1 left in stock

SKU: NG20192HY Category:

Additional information

National Geographic July 2019

Weight 1 lbs

National Geographic August 2019

Weight 1 lbs

National Geographic September 2019

Weight 1 lbs

National Geographic October 2019

Weight 1 lbs

National Geographic November 2019

Weight 1 lbs

National Geographic December 2019

Weight 1 lbs


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