“Change happens by listening then starting a dialogue with the people who are doing something you don't believe is right.” Jane Goodall is one of the few people to take a closer look at the intricate nature of chimpanzees. She was born in London, England in 1934. Her first interaction with chimpanzees started at an early age when she received a doll from her parents. She received many worried complaints from her friends' parents telling her that chimpanzees were dangerous and unpredictable. Jane fell in love with the creatures. She looked the way of the island of Gambe and never turned back.
Jane never received any formal college education, and because of that, she had her own way of thinking. She changed the whole rules of science at the time and became attached to her subjects, naming them and classifying their emotional behaviors. She noticed that the chimps behave different from the other species of monkeys. She began that the chimpanzees were more human than most people new, and Jane Goodall was about to change that forever. Jane named each chimpanzee with a very distinct name. The first chimpanzee had a long beard with a greying color, so thus she named the ape “graybeard”. She had received no official training in any category until after her first publishing’s.
Goodall delved into their very diverse appetite. The chimps had a very interesting ability to use tools. They used long sticks to gather insects from their ground burrows. She saw that the moneys groomed not just themselves, but other chimps as well, showing the close bonds that one individual has with the other members of the troop. The monkeys ate food with each other, the hunters bringing home the catch so that the whole gang can eat in respective to their order of importance. Jane joined the troop near the beginning of her studies, and she became the lowest ranking animal in the troop, doing mundane tasks and chores while doing intense analysis of their lifestyles.
Many people think that the Monkeys are similar to humans thanks to Jane Goodall. She helped the animals receive many researches that want to help them and understand their way of living. The primates have posed able thumbs and limbs, making their resemblance to humans shocking. The apes also have a distinct way of showing emotion through facial expressions. They produce a frown when they are sad, and a smile and laughter when they think something is funny.
Since Goodall was so attached to the animals, she consistently studied them; the monkeys became used to her presence. She then was able to join their group in a way. She became the only person to ever be accepted into chimp society. She was the lowest ranking animal in her pack for over 22 months. She apparently slept, ate, and socialized with the apes. “The apes are as capable of territorial and anger attributes as humans are, proving my point.” Jane Goodall is very adamant about her decisions and tends to make very convictive statements regarding her...