National Geographic September 2007


Cave Crawlers { Cave Creatures; Discoveries In the Dark: Troglobites}
Eyeless spiders, translucent millipedes, 175- year- old crayfish, and other odd cave dwellers face an uncertain future. BY KEVIN KRAJICK PHOTOGRAPHS BY DAVID LIITTSCHWAGER
Vesuvius Countdown { Vesuvius; Vesuvius: Asleep For Now}
In A. D. 79, the world’s most dangerous volcano buried the town of Pompeii. The next blast could be much bigger. BY STEPHEN S. HALL PHOTOGRAPHS BY ROBERT CLARK
Glacier- Waterton { Glacier- Waterton: Crown of the Continent}
By 2030, Glacier National Park may have lost all its glaciers. But with turquoise lakes, bighorn sheep, and two- mile- high peaks, Glacier- Waterton will always be a wonderland. BY DOUGLAS H. CHADWICK PHOTOGRAPHS BY MICHAEL MELFORD
Indonesia’s Undersea Eden { Raja Ampat; Ultra Marine: Raja Ampat}
Efforts are in high gear to safeguard the coral reefs of far eastern Indonesia, where biologists have found a trove of biodiversity. TEXT AND PHOTOGRAPHS BY DAVID DOUBILET
Islam’s Fault Line: Pakistan { Pakistan; Struggle for the Soul of Pakistan}
The nation’s efforts to straddle the fault line between moderate and militant Islam offer a cautionary tale for the post- 9/ 11 world. BY DON BELT PHOTOGRAPHS BY REZA
Bog Bodies { Tales From the Bog}
Using CT scans and radiocarbon dating, investigators hope to make sense of the bodies preserved in Europe’s wetlands. BY KAREN E. LANGE PHOTOGRAPHS BY ROBERT CLARK

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