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Lions Roar : July 2013
the United Kingdom. She talked about the compassion of ani- mals, the power of trees, and what we can all do to effect positive change in the world. — ANDREA MILLER For decades, you’ve championed wildlife and the environment. How do you maintain hope? My reason for hope is—first of all—my youth program, Roots and Shoots. This is the way I explain why it’s called that: chil- dren are like plants. They start out as a tiny seed. Then wee roots and shoots appear. They’re weak at first, but the power within the seed is so magical that the little roots reach water and the little shoots reach the sun. Eventually, they can push rocks aside and work through cracks in a brick wall. They can even knock a wall down. The rocks and the walls are the problems we’ve inflicted on the planet—environmental and social—but roots and shoots surround the world. Plants can change the world; they can undo a spot of the damage we’ve created. And young people are definitely Q&A For Love of Nature JANE GOODALL PHOTOBYATTILAKISBENEDEK,AFP/GETTYIMAGES ANTING TO KNOW where eggs came from, the five- year-old Jane Goodall ensconced herself for hours in a henhouse, oblivious to the fact that her family was worriedly looking for her. But the little girl didn’t get scolded when she got home. Her mother saw how excited she was, so she simply listened to the details of the discovery. The years passed, and Goodall’s passion and patience for observing wildlife only grew. In 1960, she began her study of chimpanzees and soon rocked the scientific community with what she learned: chimpanzees make and use tools. Prior to this, it was believed only humans had this skill. On hearing of Good- all’s observation, the anthropologist and paleontologist Louis S.B. Leakey famously said: “Now we must redefine tool, rede- fine Man, or accept chimpanzees as humans.” Goodall went on to make further groundbreaking discoveries that helped solidify the evolutionary link between chimpanzees and humans. Today Goodall is seventy-nine and travels 300 days a year in order to spread the word on environmental issues. I spoke to her via phone when she was spending a rare day at her home in W SHAMBHALA SUN JULY 2013 21