- How to stream Manchester City vs. Tottenham Hotspur Friday 6:59 PM
- QAnon supporters claim they couldn’t sport Q attire at Trump rally Friday 5:52 PM
- How to stream Southampton vs. Liverpool Friday 4:55 PM
- See when and where your team plays: The 2019 NFL preseason schedule Friday 4:51 PM
- Twitter is testing a feature that would hide offensive DMs you receive Friday 4:19 PM
- How to stream Arsenal vs. Burnley Friday 4:15 PM
- The original ‘Four Weddings and a Funeral’ is now streaming on Netflix Friday 3:33 PM
- 2 anime series are translating the controversial phrase ‘lolicon’ to ‘pedophile’ Friday 3:25 PM
- This Four Loko hard seltzer is basically a meme in a can Friday 2:40 PM
- Pete Buttigieg says he’s not in favor of the DH in baseball Friday 2:40 PM
- Amazon’s plan to have warehouse workers defend it backfired beautifully (updated) Friday 2:06 PM
- Senator: Zuckerberg’s testimony ‘incomplete’ after Messenger transcription report Friday 1:18 PM
- The 8 best podcast apps you need to download for 2019 Friday 1:04 PM
- Scaramucci: Twitter gave me a temporary suspension for calling Trump fat Friday 12:54 PM
- Hosts of ‘Crime Junkie’ podcast accused of plagiarism, deleting episodes Friday 12:47 PM
During Corey’s two weeks in Madagascar filming the lemurs for a fundraiser, he got to know some of the people on the island. When he whipped out his phone and opened up Snapchat, he was able to delight the local children with the various filters the app began offering last year.
“So many laughs, and seeing their reaction to being turned into a dog or a chameleon is priceless,” Corey wrote in his video’s caption.
Corey traveled to Madagascar as part of a project with CrowdRise to raise $10,000 for lemurs, specifically the Greater Bamboo Lemur. (At present, the project has raised more than $11,000.) There are only 500 left in the entire country, and the money raised for the project focuses on protecting the largest cluster of them.
Let’s be honest: An adorable kid and lemur face-swap would be the ultimate Madagascar Snapchat move.
Screengrab via Mike Corey/YouTube
Marisa Kabas is a lifestyle reporter and activist. Her work has been published by Fusion, Fast Company, and Today. She’s also served as an editorial campaigns director for Purpose PBC, a social movement incubator.