London: RHH Sea Creatures Exhibition (6.8.2018)

 

London: RHH Sea Creatures Exhibition

Our view is that education should be universal and free at the point of use (collectively paid for as a nation, through taxation). This exhibition is not free, and probably costs too much for may ordinary people, but discounts were available in London (up to 20% off), alongside other concessions. This situation is not ideal for our country, but as Socialists we want our children to have exposure to the best education available, to ensure their development as progressive and compassionate human-beings with a liking for science and scientific discovery. Furthermore, through this blog we share freely our experiences for humanity in the hope that some of this education can inspire others who could not be with us, or visit themselves for whatever reason. This exhibition essentially covered an in-depth display of the anatomy and physiology of all kinds of sea creatures – with bodies expertly presented in many different and revealing formats designed to enhance human understanding of the bodies of sea creatures (and their functionality). Of course, these displays involved dissection as the means to open and arrange the already dead bodies, as we were told that these animals died of natural causes rather than through vivisection or experimentation. As progressive Animal Rights exponents, we care about wildlife and understand that the developed human knowledge of animal anatomy and physiology can make life better for wildlife (and other animals), through better surgery techniques, medicines and healing protocols, etc. This exhibition was held in the Royal Horticultural Halls (RHH) situated in Southwest London, with Gee (as usual) navigating our journey on the Northern Line Tube from Morden to Pimlico (changing at Stockwell for the Victoria Line). Mei-An walked around with me asking very intelligent questions for a six-year-old, partly concerned about the welfare of the now deceased animals, and inspired by the scientific arrangement and display. At times like this, all the hard work brining up a child pays obvious dividends! As for my youngest daughter – Kai-Lin – she has developed in the last two days (at 1 year 11 months old) the ability to leave our sides and go and play a little distance away from us! She is benefitting from being around the ordered thoughts that define sciecnce, which will give her a firm psychological foundation for her future educational development.

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