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In Mexico, a divine bird inspires a community's sustainable forestry efforts
by Juan Mayorga, Translated by Sarah Engel
Mongabay Translate This Article
7 May 2022
On 7 May 2022 Mongabay reported:
The communally managed forest of Nuevo Becal in Mexico's Campeche state has shown that forest management can improve both quality of life and the conservation of wild animals and their habitats. The community has dedicated 427 hectares (1,055 acres) of its land as a sanctuary for one of the most impressive birds of prey in the Americas: the king vulture. They've also set aside more than 99 percent of their territory as a voluntarily conserved area, the largest of its kind in Mexico.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and culture, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
For the ancient Mayans, the king vulture was an intermediary that crossed the skies, communicating with humans and the gods. Seeing it soar through the air today, with its wingspan of nearly 2 meters (6.5 feet), it's easy to understand why the Mayans saw it as a special bird. ... The gray plumage around the bird's neck forms such a compact circle that the Aztecs called it cozcacuauhtli, or 'collared eagle.'
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