Photo by @hammond_robin for @onedayinmyworld
"The Syrian people have seen everything, they killed their brother, their mother, their father - and so, now mental health problems have become normal," says Ali Mohammed Hassan, 25. "I might be safe, but I’m always thinking about my brother who I left in Syria. I’m worried about them." Ali and other young men from Deir Ez-Zor Syria hide from the afternoon sun in the informal extension of Moria camp known as Olive Grove. They have been at the camp between two and six months. They all left Syria they say because to stay would mean to be forced to fight either for the government or ISIS.
On the Island of Lesbos in Greece, Moria camp overflows with refugees and their desperation. Inhuman living conditions and a snail-paced relocation process can drive the already traumatized towards depression and suicide - mental health issues that haunt a people with no home. They risked their lives to get to Europe. They thought they had escaped the trauma & would find peace, a future. They were wrong.
- #inmyworld is designed to expose the challenges faced by people living with #mentalhealth issues and give them the chance to be seen, heard and valued. @witness_change is a nonprofit that aims to improve life for excluded groups by amplifying their stories. This work was made in collaboration with Médecins Sans Frontières @doctorswithoutborders who are providing mental health support to the island’s refugees. To see more or to share your own mental health story please follow @onedayinmyworld
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Tag a rapper who would put @FashionNova in a verse! We've got you on the repost if you send it our way. @therealsymba came to PLAY with this one✨⠀
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But it sounds like Melo will only be in Atlanta temporarily as the team has agreed to buy out his expiring contract, which will make him a free agent. And it sounds like he may be headed to #Houston to play for the #Rockets from there, according to league sources.
Muscala won’t be making a permanent stay in Oklahoma either as he’ll be traded to the-read more at TheShadeRoom.com (📸: @gettyimages)
Satellites are crucial to our everyday lives but are expensive to build and launch, and their lifespan is limited by the fuel on board. To change this, we're testing satellite servicing technology to make satellites more sustainable, affordable and resilient. These satellite servicing technologies are opening up a new world where space robots diagnose, maintain and extend a spacecraft’s life.
Seen here at our Goddard Space Flight Center (@NASAGoddard), a 10 by 16-foot robot tests satellite servicing capabilities on Earth before they’re put to use in space. Sitting on top of the six-legged hexapod is a partial mock-up of a satellite. Mounted to a panel close by is an advanced robotic arm. Together, these robots practice a calculated dance. As the hexapod moves, it mimics microgravity as the robotic arm reaches out to grab the satellite.
We're working to prove the combination of technologies necessary to robotically refuel a satellite in orbit that was not designed to be serviced. The same technologies developed for the Restore-L project will advance in-orbit repair, upgrade and assembly capabilities.
Photo by @shonephoto (Robbie Shone) // What can we learn from stalagmites? North Africa is sensitive to changes in climate, particularly in terms of rainfall patterns. We can tell from the shape of the stalagmite pictured here that rainfall has changed in this part of Tunisia in the past, causing the stalagmite to alter its character and show signs of regrowth.
We're following the work of a group of scientists from the Tunisian Geological Survey and European Research Institutions (UK, Germany, Austria and SISKA in Switzerland) who are looking at changes in rainfall patterns through time. Several of their field sites lie inside Djebel Serdj, which hosts some of the largest caves in Tunisia.