Gumbo Gumbo where are you I'm here I'm sure glad to see you guys I was so lost and scared this such a huge library I thought I would never see you again Oh gumbo we will always find you Hello kids hi holy did you know that I was lost today but Freckles and Tubby found me that is wonderful gumbo let me tell you the story of the lost sheep Yes indeed I am sure we will love it all right pay attention the story I'm about to tell you today is about the lost sheep now Jesus often use stories to explain to people about God's love he often also compared God to a shepherd looking after his sheep he once told his people this story long time ago there was a shepherd with hundred sheep every morning the shepherd took him to places where the grass was good to eat and every evening he took him back to safety of their home as the she walked the shepherd counted them to make sure they were all there one evening he counted ninety-nine sheep one was missing mmediately the Shepherd left the ninety-nine sheep and went looking for the one lost sheep he looked for hours at last he found sheep it was really scared he put it on his shoulders and happily carried him back the shepherd finally got him he was so happy that he called all his family and friends come and celebrate with me I have found my lost lamb after telling the story Jesus said God loves each one of us he feels happier over that one person who comes back to him than over all the people who are already safe and warm in his care now that was a beautiful story wasn't it oh I loved it I will ask a question now how many sheep did the shepherd own I komw 99 oh no wait wait it was a hundread a hundread calm down dear gumbo a hundred is right good boy do try not to get lost and if you do we will always find you that's why we will stay best friends forever that's wonderful have fun kids see you soon Bye.
Cousteau looked for the lost city of Atlantis here.
On Santorini Crescent-shaped Santorini (or Thíra), the precious gem of the Aegean, is actually a group of islands consisting of Thíra, Thirassiá, Asproníssi, Palea and Nea Kaméni in the southernmost part of .
Did you know that the whole complex of Santorini islands is still an active volcano (the same as Méthana, Mílos and Nísiros) and probably the only volcano in the world whose crater is in the sea?
The islands that form Santorini came into existence as a result of intensive volcanic activity; twelve huge eruptions occurred, one every 20,000 years approximately, and each violent eruption caused the collapse of the volcano’s central part creating a large crater (caldera).
The volcano, however, managed to recreate itself over and over again.
The last big eruption occurred 3,600 years ago (during the Minoan Age), when igneous material (mainly ash, pumice and lava stones) covered the three islands (Thíra, Thirassiá and Asproníssi).
The eruption destroyed the thriving local prehistoric civilization, evidence of which was found during the excavations of a settlement at Akrotíri.
The solid material and gases emerging from the volcano’s interior created a huge “vacuum” underneath, causing the collapse of the central part and the creation of an enormous “pot” –today’s Caldera– with a size of 8x4 km and a depth of up to 400m below sea level.
The eruption of the submarine volcano Kolúmbo, located 6.5 km.
NE of Santorini, on 27th September 1650, was actually the largest recorded in Eastern Mediterranean during the past millennium!
The most recent volcanic activity on the island occurred in 1950.