Want to Make the Most of Your Instagram News Time? Follow @SussexRoyal
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are making it easier for young people to source out relevant news these days, thanks to their Instagram account. According to a recent Business Insider article, most Generation Z’s get their news from Instagram. If this sounds like you and you are interested in making the most of your scrolling time, it’s definitely worth it to check in on the Sussex Royal Instagram account at least once a month. They keep the list short and sweet so that it’s easy for their followers to follow the rotating list.
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have made it a point to highlight activist Instagram accounts that they think people should follow. In June, they followed LGBTQ+ organizations for Pride Month. This July, the Royal couple has a new list that brings attention to climate change activism and wildlife conservation.
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Last week, HRH The Duke of Sussex was proud to co-host a fundraising event for National Geographic’s @intotheokavango – a documentary film that highlights the vulnerability of the critical ecosystem that is The Okavango Delta and its source rivers in Angola. The Okavango Delta is the primary water source for a million people and is home to the world’s largest remaining elephant population. His Royal Highness has a long-standing love of Africa and a connection with Botswana and Angola for over 20 years. The Duke is grateful to see National Geographic partnering with the Angolan government, @thehalotrust, @africanparksnetwork and many others in protecting this extraordinary habitat by supporting the sustainable management of the river basin’s resources and focusing on a conservation economy. HRH – “Millions of people, food security and regional power generation are dependant on these free-flowing rivers. Threats such as uncontrolled fires, the bushmeat trade, unsustainable harvesting of the forest and rapid biodiversity loss are already destroying this incredible and delicate landscape. Known by the locals as ‘Source of life’, this ecosystem is wilderness at its best, playing an absolutely crucial role for the planet, people and wildlife. This is our one and only chance to save this magnificent last Eden.” (Photos: Cory Richards and John Hilton)
The Sussex Royal account’s fifteen followings currently include the revolutionary Swedish teenage climate activist with Asberger’s, Greta Thunberg (@gretathunberg); The Leonardo DiCaprio Foundation (@leonardodicapriofdn); National Geographic (@NatGeo); and the World Wide Fund for Nature (@WWF).
If you are wondering who to follow so you can stay up to date on the news, you should definitely keep tabs on @SussexRoyal. The Royal couple is not only gorgeous, but genuinely devoted to inspiring positive change in the world, too.
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As a continuation of our monthly social awareness approach to shine a light on the accounts that are working towards positive change, for the month of July we turn our attention to the environment. There is a ticking clock to protect our planet – with climate change, the deterioration of our natural resources, endangerment of sacred wildlife, the impact of plastics and microplastics, and fossil fuel emissions, we are jeopardizing this beautiful place we call home – for ourselves and for future generations. Let’s save it. Let’s do our part. Quote from The Duke of Sussex: “Environmental damage has been treated as a necessary by-product of economic growth. So deeply ingrained is this thinking that it has been considered part of the natural order that humankind’s development comes at the expense of our planet. Only now are we starting to notice and understand the damage that we’ve been causing. With nearly 7.7 billion people inhabiting this Earth, every choice, every footprint, every action makes a difference.” *********************************************************** Please visit the accounts we are following this month for more details on how you can make great change and help save our planet. We can only do this together, and every little bit helps. 🌏 All photos included are from the above accounts
“Environmental damage has been treated as a necessary by-product of economic growth. So deeply ingrained is this thinking that it has been considered part of the natural order that humankind’s development comes at the expense of our planet. Only now are we starting to notice and understand the damage that we’ve been causing. With nearly 7.7 billion people inhabiting this Earth, every choice, every footprint, every action makes a difference.”—The Duke of Sussex