Asian Geographic Junior Issue 04/2017 (46)
In this issue of AGJ, we take a look at power dynamics. In celebration of Singapore’a 52nd birthday, check our some of the colourful aspects of Singapore’s culture since independence in 1965. We also sneak a peek at the timeline of independence in other parts of Asia. We take a look at the rise and fall of the great empires in history, and also learn about the area with the most powerful earthquakes and volcanoes. Consider the different sources of energy that give power to our homes and motor vehicles – some are sustainable, some questionable, and some threatening in escalating climate change. From this, we know that power – in all its various forms – can be a force for good and bad. It can be volatile and unpredictable and, as history teaches us, can bring destruction when placed in the wrong hands. We take a look at some of Asia’s maddest monarchs, whose whims and fancies and paranoia made them infamous.
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Read by young explorers aged 7 to 13, readers will be exposed to colorful and diverse cultures from Asia, fascinating wildlife and changing trends that are shaping the Asia we know today. This is the only children’s magazine in the world dedicated to showcasing Asia, the world’s largest continent. It takes a simple, unadulterated view of the world to provoke thought, arouse awareness and restore old stories and traditions in a whole new way.
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Dipping below the surface we enter a trippy, zero-gravity state beyond even Lewis Carroll’s wildest imagination. SDAA now brings you some of the most incredible, fantastical underwater seascapes, topography that defies logic, and the creatures that seem to have emerged from a fairy-tale land.
From mysterious mangroves, dramatic ravines, canyons and caves, fields of insanely colourful coral, and reef formations that seem to defy common sense.
We take you up close and personal to the beasts behind the myths (the dugongs and walruses), to trippy critters that even the Cheshire cat couldn’t have predicted (neon nudibranchs, of course!). Meet the real Moby Dick (Migaloo), and explore seascapes in Sulawesi that Salvador Dali might have dreamed up. Time to leave reason at the surface.
Get ready to get whimsical!Scuba Diver Australasia and Ocean Planet are alternating titles with 4 issues each per year. While SD Australasia stays true to its roots with editorial coverage exclusively from the Asia Pacific region, Ocean Planet shines a light on top diving destinations from around the world. less