Photograph: Fotos International/Getty Images. Jane Goodall knew she loved apes long before she penned her first field notes in the Tanzanian wilds of Gombe. When the pioneering primatologist was one year old, her father gifted her a stuffed chimpanzee named Jubilee. The now-hairless love-worn toy remains one of her prized possessions. As a child, Goodall managed a coterie of creatures at her family home in Bournemouth, England—starting with handfuls of earthworms and sea snails that she snuck into bed and progressing to her first This story is from Kinfolk Issue Thirty-Seven Buy Now Related Stories Arts & Culture Garden Issue 37 Ron Finley An exclusive excerpt from our forthcoming book, The Kinfolk Garden. Arts & Culture Issue 37 Rendered Impossible Those who can only dream of the great outdoors may as well have some fun while doing it. Arts & Culture Issue 37 Wild Thoughts On the nature of nature writing. Arts & Culture Issue 37 Home Grown In conversation with a plant stylist. Arts & Culture Issue 37 The Force of Nature What do we risk losing when “natural” becomes a synonym for “good”? Ana Kinsella investigates. Arts & Culture Food Issue 37 Bug Out How to eat insects.