Tierra de gracia (land of grace)
This is the flag of Venezuela
Venezuela’s rainy season runs from May to December. During this period, there is the possibility of flooding in certain low-lying areas, such as the Llanos and in some valleys of the Andes. The dry season is from December to April, with January and February being the coolest months, and July and August being the warmest. The best time to visit the Andes mountains is from October to May, before the rains come in June. Venezuela’s weather is quite changeable, and even during the dry season there’s always a chance of rain. If you’re up in the northern mountainous region, you’re likely to encounter a good few downpours. Lightweight cottons and jeans will be suitable in most locations, whether in the lowlands or on the coast. Situated in the north east corner of the South American continent, Venezuela is bordered to the north by the Caribbean, to the east by Guyana and the Atlantic Ocean, to the south by Brazil, and to the west and southwest by Colombia.
This is Venezuelas rain and map
With the flag of Venezuela
The town of Venezuela has many different things that will amaze you
Wildlife occupants of Venezuela include piranhas, stingrays, giant river otters, opossums, giant anteaters, tapirs, armadillos, foxes, jaguars, ocelots, pumas, red howler monkeys and Capuchin monkeys. Thanks to a 2008 trade agreement with Cuba, Venezuelan zoos also have a small population of African mammals. In exchange for veterinary equipment, Cuba sent Venezuela a giraffe, a lion, two hyenas, a pygmy hippopotamus, an ankoli African cow and an antelope, reports Reuters.com. The current animal population in Venezuela's zoos will satisfy the curiosity of any animal-loving visitor.
Celebration of the people
July 5th, Venezuela celebrated the 204th anniversary of its emancipation from Spanish colonial rule.
Thousands of Venezuelans joyfully dug their hands in the soil May 31, 2015 planting 3,500 trees in Caracas as well as 187,000 seeds in national parks across the country.