30 Years After Chernobyl, Nature Is Thriving | National Geographic

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Thirty years after the Chernobyl nuclear accident, people are still restricted from resettling the evacuation area, dubbed the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone. The absence of humans has created an opportunity for nature to thrive. A new study using remote cameras reveals abundant populations of gray wolves, raccoon dogs, and red fox.
Click here to read more about the animals in the exclusion zone:
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30 Years After Chernobyl, Nature Is Thriving | National Geographic

National Geographic

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20 COMMENTS

  1. I hate the fact that they skip the part about the animals becoming more adapted. The fittest would survive. Disaster was by humans but then the natural selection began.

  2. Thriving is ambiguous at best. I just finished a video where they did tests on the animals there and it shows they have DNA aberrations. Animals being born with early signs of cancer cells, cataracts in their eyes, smaller brains, general DNA defects. These animals and in fact, people who live in the near vicinity will be affected for generations to come.

  3. for the humans the chernobyl accident was a tragedy

    for the animals the chernobyl accident is and was a gift

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