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Ecosexuality' is on the rise, and it is exactly what it sounds like

In this photo taken Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2016, participants in a "tree hugging ceremony" gather around an elm tree, believed to be the largest of its kind in New England, before it is cut down in Charlotte, Vt., after the tree died of Dutch elm disease, a fungus that killed millions of elm trees after it arrived in North America in the last century. (Tai Dinnan/Vermont Tree Goods via AP)

While environmentalists have always espoused something of a religious dedication to mother nature, at least for those not in it for the money, it was always viewed as something acceptable — and even good — by much of the first world. There's been heated disagreement about this, especially from conservationists, but as it stands environmentalism is one of today's most in vogue causes.

But if we thought environmentalism, with some of its most ardent supporters suggesting prison time for "deniers," and holding journalists hostage inside protest camps, was extreme, then brace yourself, because we have yet to find the bottom of environmentalism's well of weird.

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