It shouldn’t happen to a chat show guest – and you certainly wouldn’t see anything like it on Parkinson.
After several years of working on developing genetic markers with a team of scientists and comparing it to other known species, we were at long last able to confirm and name as a new species.
By Holly Reisem Hanna Back when I was in college, I worked for a telemarketing company.
While the gig itself was flexible with it’s hours and it paid well, it totally exhausted me.
For years, I had been traveling throughout Madagascar studying the behavior and genetics of the larger lemurs, several of which had never been the focus of any scientific investigation. Edward Louis and I were conducting a survey and genetic investigation in Marojejy National Park in northeastern Madagascar on one of the most endangered primates on earth, , also known as the Silky Sifaka.
There were some discrepancies in the lemur books as to which small lemur inhabited those forests, so we set out small mammal traps baited with fruit.