Free sports Kindle books for 12 Dec 18

Trekking With the T-Team: Central Australian Safari 1981: A Travel Memoir

by Lee-Anne Kling

Central Australia 1981
The Final Frontier
Five guys, one girl–The T-Team.
Boldly going where
few people have gone before…
Dad T, the Captain leads five youth
on this safari.
The T-Team are real; they are not perfect.
A true-dinger family adventure as experienced by
Lee-Anne Marie, that’s me,
telling my story.

Field Guide to the Mammals of Singapore

by Anish Banerjee

The “Field Guide to the Mammals of Singapore”, is a comprehensive guide to the 65 odd species of mammals in Singapore. It covers important identification characteristics of each mammals along with their ecology and local status. Furthermore each mammal is accompanied with their respective images.

Hidden beneath Singapore’s concrete jungle lies a vast diversity of flora and fauna. Their is an ever increasing in reptiles and birds in Singapore. However, mammals in Singapore do not seem to spark an intrest in wildlife enthusiasts. This is because of Singapore’s mammals are not well known. This book is an up to date guide to Singapore’s mammals.

National geographic : The science of addiction

by Andrew Clarke

Every 25 minutes in the United States,
a baby is born addicted to opioids.
That heartbreaking statistic is but one
symptom of an epidemic that shows no
sign of abating. The 33,000 overdose
deaths from opioids in 2015 were a 16
percent rise over the previous year, which
also set a record. Drug overdoses are
now a leading cause of death among
Americans under 50â??but only part of a
broader addiction landscape that ranges
from drug and alcohol abuse to obses-
sive eating, gambling, and even sex.
For this month’s cover story, “The
Addicted Brain,” we went in search of
the “why.” Why do human beings get
addicted to substances and behaviors
we know will harm us? What can new
research tell us about addiction and the
brain? Most important: Can what we’re
learning help more people recover?
“Not long ago the idea of repairing the
brain’s wiring to fight addiction would
have seemed far-fetched,” medical writer
Fran Smith reports in our story. “But
advances in neuroscience have upended
conventional notions about addiction â??
what it is, what can trigger it, and why
quitting is so tough.”
The very nature of addiction is being
rethought. In 2016, when he was U.S.
surgeon general, Vivek Murthyâ??who’s
interviewed in this issueâ??affirmed what
scientists had contended for years, as
Smith says: “Addiction is a disease, not a
moral failing. It’s characterized not nec-
essarily by dependence or withdrawal but
by compulsive repetition of an activity
despite life-damaging consequences.
This view has led many scientists to ac-
cept the once heretical idea that addic-
tion is possible without drugs.”

National geographic

by David Dobbs

This book is national geographic all knowledge book in us in better book in national

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