Pokémon the Movie: The Power of Us: Zeraoras Story by Kemon KawamotoThis graphic novel tie-in to the second installment in the Pokémon movie series reboot, Pokémon the Movie: The Power of Us—Zeraora tells the backstory of the film’s featured character, Legendary Pokémon Zeraora.
Read the exciting backstory to Pokémon the Movie: The Power of Us!
Ash and Pikachu arrive in Fula City at the start of its renowned Wind Festival and meet Margo, the mayor’s daughter, and Dr. Hawthorn, a scientist. Through the magic of Dr. Hawthorn’s virtual reality technology, our friends experience the history of the city firsthand and meet Mythical Pokémon Zeraora and Legendary Pokémon Lugia. Why did one of them fly off, never to be seen again…? And will it return in the film Pokémon the Movie: The Power of Us?!
Myths About Redheads You Always Thought Were True
Redheads: Myths, Legends, and Famous Red Hair
Throughout history, redheads have been feared and revered, loathed and adored, degraded and exalted. No other single human trait has provoked such a dichotomy of emotions in such a large number of fellow humans. It is as boiling is to freezing or despair is to hope. It is as hate is to love. There are degrees of reddishness when referring to hair, including ginger, auburn reddish brown , and strawberry blonde.
Red hair or ginger hair occurs naturally in one to two percent of the human population , appearing with greater frequency two to six percent among people of Northern or Northwestern European ancestry and lesser frequency in other populations. It is most common in individuals homozygous for a recessive allele on chromosome 16 that produces an altered version of the MC1R protein. Red hair varies in hue from a deep burgundy or bright copper , or auburn , to burnt orange or red-orange to strawberry blond. Characterized by high levels of the reddish pigment pheomelanin and relatively low levels of the dark pigment eumelanin , it is associated with fair skin color , lighter eye color , freckles , and sensitivity to ultraviolet light. Cultural reactions to red hair have varied from ridicule to admiration with many common stereotypes in existence regarding redheads. The term redhead has been in use since at least Red hair is most commonly found at the northern and western fringes of Europe ;  it is centred around populations in the British Isles.
Many stereotypes are associated with our natural hair color: blondes are dumb, redheads have fiery tempers and brunettes are attractive. While we believe these to be assumptions, it is no secret that people often create a first impression about one based on their hair color. Research has now proven that many of these stereotypes can sometimes have very real effects. Scientifically, hair color is formed by a substance called melanin produced at the root of the hair bulb by groups of specialized cells called melanocytes. Melanin itself is of two types: the ratio of these two types creates the hair color in each individual. Contrary to the belief that red color was given to us by Neanderthals, science has shown that it is a result of mutation of a gene in chromosome