It was a cool summer day, and I was in the middle of a photo shoot for a magazine called Planet Tan.
We had come to the island of Hokkaido, where the sunsets were spectacular, and where I had my first-ever meeting with an elephant.
The two of us sat around a campfire and we chatted for a while about my favorite color: green.
I could see how the elephant had long been fascinated by green.
“I think I like it,” he said, smiling broadly.
I thought it was a bit of a stretch, but he was right.
He had never met an elephant before.
And it turned out that the elephant in question was naked, too.
The green elephant was born in the summer of 2001, and he was the first African elephant in captivity to be born with green skin.
This is the first known instance of a baby elephant born with red skin.
Green is a dominant color in many animals, including humans, and the African species is the only one that can turn into a red animal, or a green animal, depending on the temperature and the humidity.
The name “green elephant” comes from the fact that the animal has the color in green pigment, which is a pigment that has the highest melting point of all the known pigments.
This means that it is easy to get a green pigment in your body.
And the reason this is so is because the pigment is very reactive, so the skin gets burned up.
If you put the pigment in water and water is warm, the pigment gets burned off, and you get a different color.
And this is why green elephants are known as green-skinned elephants.
Because green is an important color for the elephant, and that is why people have been breeding them as long as humans have.
It was the summer before I started traveling with Planet Tan, and so I was just a little bit shocked when I saw an elephant in the photos.
When I saw the photograph, I was really shocked.
This was the third time I had seen an African elephant naked, so I had no idea what to think.
“But then I realized that the image is a photo of a newborn elephant.
So, I thought, oh, it is an old one.”
I was taken aback by the newness of this image.
I mean, I had not seen an elephant naked before, and my first thought was, “Why is this a newborn?
How did he come here?”
It was also amazing to see the baby in the photo.
“This baby is the third baby that I have seen with green eyes.
I have also seen the first one with blue eyes, so this baby has a bit more green in him.”
I asked the photographer, Atsushi Yamaguchi, to take the photo and tell me more about what he saw.
Atsumi Yamagushi is a photographer who works with a large team of wildlife photographers and has worked with a number of wildlife species, including lions, elephants, and tigers.
He was born on the island and grew up in Hokkaidan, Hokkienese, where he learned about the color green from his mother.
“It was very hot that summer and I couldn’t get out of the tent because the tent was so hot,” he says.
“So I was always looking for things that could get cool, so after I was born, I would just sit on the ground and watch the sun come up and look at the sun rising.
I would sometimes stay outside in the shade, so that I could get a good look at them.
I remember being surprised to see this baby with green in his eyes.
So I just kept looking at him, and it was just beautiful to see.
The baby was born about two months after my mother, and two months before he was born.
“If you look at him in the field, he is just standing on a branch. “
The baby is called a green elephant because the color of his eyes is green,” Yamagawa explains.
“If you look at him in the field, he is just standing on a branch.
He is looking up at the sky and the sun coming up.
And his skin is a lot lighter, so when you look down at the ground, the color is even more green.
And he has very green eyes.”
When I asked Yamagawas parents if they were interested in having their baby, they said, “No, I am not interested.
But we are really happy to have this baby.”
When the photographer first met the elephant’s mother, it was in a small field where she and her husband were harvesting bananas.
“We had been harvesting bananas for about 20 years, so we had grown up with them.
But when I got to Hokkaida, I knew that we needed to go out there