For 10 years, the British Wildlife Photography Awards have celebrated the rich ecosystems found across Britain. The 2019 winners take a diverse approach to wildlife photography; but, in their own way, they help pay homage to local fauna and prove that award-winning photography doesn’t require an exotic location. In celebration of its ten-year anniversary, the competition honors the sea by expanding its Coast and Marine category into four divisions based on the British coastline.
If you’re a pet owner, chances are that a quick scroll through your iPhone Photos app will reveal a ton...
Humans aren’t the only species to use context clues to determine if a situation is safe or not.
Hurricane Dorian ravaged the Bahamas in early September, leaving devastation in its wake. The natural disaster was a Category 5 storm with winds gusting up to 220 miles per hour. Because of its wind speed, Dorian is tied for being the second-strongest hurricane that the Atlantic Ocean has ever seen. This intense wind was coupled with flooding and more than three feet of rainfall.
For fifty-five years, the Natural History Museum in London has celebrated photographic excellence with its Wildlife Photographer of the Year...
Long before #catsofinstagram and Internet sensations like Grumpy Cat (RIP)
Now in its fourth year, the Bird Photographer of the Year (BPOTY) contest continues to showcase the best avian photography from around the world. The 2019 photo competition saw over 13,500 images submitted from 63 different countries. The expert panel of judges, led by naturalist and TV presenter Chris Packham, had the difficult task of selecting one overall winner, as well as six category winners and two special award recipients.
Russian artist Anna Yastrezhembovskaya crafts adorable, needle-felted animals by hand.
There are so many animals that need rescuing from dangerous situations that we could really use the help of a...
A visit to the city of Nara in Japan’s Nara Prefecture will have you seeing more wild deer than you ever imagined. The friendly free-roaming creatures are all over Nara Park! There are nearly 1,400 of them—making it a popular destination for travelers who want to feel like they’re in a fairy tale.
When we think of giant, extinct animals that once roamed the Earth, we’re often picturing dinosaurs.
Have you ever wondered if you’re carrying, picking up, or even petting your cat properly? If so, you’re not alone.