Where do we live?. Places we have visited:. Mexico. Australia . Panama City, Florida United States. Africa . India . X. X. X. X. X. Today we will visit. South. America. Where in the world is South America?. X. X. X. X. X. X. Where is the equator?. X. X. X. X. X. X. X.
Related searches for Powerpoint Presention SOUTH AMERICA
Places we have visited:
Panama City, Florida
Length: The Amazon River is 6280km long.
How many miles is that?
more than 4,000 miles
The Amazon River is the world's second longest river.
Only the Nile, in Africa, is longer. The Amazon however,
at any one point in time has the highest amount of water
flowing down it. No other river even comes close.
It may not be the longest, but it is the widest.
Amazon River cam
When it is hungry, it will uncoil itself and lie still in the
water with only its eyes above the surface, waiting for prey.
The Amazon is home to the piranha,
one of the world's most terrifying fish.
The World's Largest RainforestThe Amazon River Basin is home to
the largest rainforest on Earth.
The basin – roughly the size of the
forty-eight contiguous United States
– covers some 40% of the
South American continent
The Woolly monkey lives in the rainforests of
South America. Woolly monkeys live
in large social groups and feed on fruit.
40% of Peru.
of modern day Peru.
The potato is the essential
staple in Peruvian diets.
Peruvian territory was home to the Inca Empire.
expensive cloth.Almost a synonym
for “luxury”, this
fiber is sheared
from the coat of
the Andean vicuna
is a camelid
3 ft 6 in at the
is the world's eighth largest country.
Argentina possesses some of the world's
tallest mountains, expansive deserts, and
The PampasThese fertile plains are Argentina's bread- basket.
The region includes Buenos Aires, as well as the
world- class beaches of its surrounding area.
The ChacoThis parched area in the west contains both
grassland and thorny forest.
is the capital and largest
city of Argentina.
Also known as ovenbirds…..
Horneros are rather soft-looking, light-brown birds
known for building mud nests that resemble old
wood-fired ovens. (The Spanish word "hornero"
comes from horno, meaning "oven".) The entrance
forms a curved doorway to protect the chicks from
intense winds and from predators. The nest contains
two chambers for the 3–4 chicks.