Chevrolet Lumina Variable Fuel Vehicle, manufactured by General Motors of Detroit, Continue reading
Christopher Columbus during his second voyage introduced Twenty horses, to the New World (he started with 34 stallions and mares when he left Spain). He unloaded then at the site to be the location of the future city of Santo Domingo (now in the Dominican Republic) on the island of Hispaniola.
Explorter / Captain
Island of Hispaniola.
- Wild Horses as Native North American Wildlife | Animal Welfare Institute
In 1493, on Columbus’ second voyage to the Americas, Spanish horses, representing E. caballus, were brought back to North America, first in the Virgin Islands, and, in 1519, they were reintroduced on the continent, in modern‐day Mexico, from where they radiated throughout the American Great Plains, after escape from …
- Is it true that horses were brought to the New World [America] by the …
Ancestors of the modern horse had existed in the Americas but had become extinct long before ancestors of the Native Americans emigrated here. The first modern horses were, indeed, brought by the Europeans.
- Evolution of the horse – Wikipedia
The evolution of the horse, a mammal of the family Equidae, occurred over a geologic time scale of 50 million years, transforming the small, dog-sized, forest-dwelling Eohippus into the modern horse.
- Horses in the United States – Wikipedia
Horses in the United States have significant popularity and status that is acknowledged by a number of observers and researchers.
- Horse in North America
Most of the evolutionary development of the horse (54 million years ago to about 10,000 years ago) actually took place in North America, where they developed the very successful strategy of grazing (eating grass) rather than browsing (eating softer succulent leaves).
- Christopher Columbus – Wikipedia
The name Christopher Columbus is the Anglicisation of the Latin Christophorus Columbus. His name in Italian is Cristoforo Colombo and, in Spanish, it is Cristóbal Colón.
The Canadian Space Agency launched Radarsat 1 on November 4th 1995 from NASA’s western range facility in California, USA. Continue reading
In September 1997 an experiment of a cashless community began by Mondex Canada, a subsidiary of Mondex International who had introduced this concept to England 2 years earlier. Continue reading
Landscape first appeared in Sumerian art circa 2300 BCE, Continue reading
Across-the-ocean race was held in 1866 from Sandy Hook, CT, USA, to Cowes, Isle of Wight, England, with the sponsorship of the New York Yacht Club. Continue reading
Cultivation of Peanuts was by the Aztecs and the Mesoamerican people. Continue reading
The first international medical relief organization was the Red Cross, technically formed at the Geneva Convention of 1864 and the Red Cross still has headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland. The Red Cross Mission was based on the ideas of the Swiss humanitarian Jean-Henri Dunant, who had advocated the formation of national voluntary societies for huanitarian aid during wartime. During non war times, The Red Cross also performs such peacetime duties, as first aid training and disaster relief. After 1906 Red Crescent societies was first formed in Muslim countries.
- Henry Dunant – Wikipedia
Henry Dunant (born Jean-Henri Dunant; 8 May 1828 – 30 October 1910), also known as Henri Dunant, was the founder of the Red Cross, and the first recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize.
- Redcross.ca – Canadian Red Cross
Official Canadian site
- History – IFRC
The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) was founded in 1919 in Paris in the aftermath of World War I.
One year before the USA, Canada started a racial integration into professional baseball, which up to 1946 had always been a white man’s sport. Continue reading
Even thought it was the Egyptians that invented the 24 hour day around 3500 BCE, Continue reading