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Leonardo Alannis

Footprints of Laetoli 

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Sugar Production Infographic

medical illustration of Laetoli, Tanzania is famous for its human ancestor footprints. These imprints of our early Australopithecine ancestors tell the story of our evolution. However, scientists make use of fossils from other fauna to construct a complete context. This illustrations is meant to shed spotlight on the under-noted fauna of the region which have contributed to the story of Man.  Their remains paint a portrait of the climate that cradled the birth of mankind.
Next medical illustration of Illustration depicting two early whale ancestors in their natural habitat. Looking more like wolves than sheep, the earliest ancestors of cetaceans (whales and dolphins) were actually more closely related to hippopotamuses and other even-hoofed creatures. The earliest discovered ancestor (Indohyus, tope left) was a semi-aquatic forager. The predatory Ambulocetus (lower right) was more like a

Dawn Whales

Laetoli, Tanzania is famous for its human ancestor footprints. These imprints of our early Australopithecine ancestors tell the story of our evolution. However, scientists make use of fossils from other fauna to construct a complete context. This illustrations is meant to shed spotlight on the under-noted fauna of the region which have contributed to the story of Man. Their remains paint a portrait of the climate that cradled the birth of mankind.

Keywords: Color, Education, Museum / Zoo, Natural History, Natural Science / Nature, Zoology

© Leonardo Alannis