Japan is well known for its bountiful cherry blossom trees, but that’s far from all of the enchanting beauty that the country has to offer. Wisteria trees, with their cascading vines, make the perfect picturesque addition to scenes that look like they belong in fairy tales. These plants grow in a variety of colors; the most common is purple, but you’ll also find pinks, blues, whites, and yellows hanging from a wisteria tree branch.
春のストライプ🌸 桜とネモフィラのコラボ♪ ピンクとブルーのストライプが 清々しく心をより癒してくれた😆💓 福岡県 海の中道海浜公園 pic.twitter.com/AaIdYK1HwK — puraten10 (@puraten10_japan) April 7, 2019 Nature produces the greatest color combinations.
Who doesn’t love a nice stroll in the garden?
View this post on Instagram A post shared by koji (@ui_hii618love) on Apr 1, 2018 at 3:23am PDT Springtime has officially started in Japan, marked by the arrival of the iconic sakura blossom. Every year from late March to early May, the entire country transforms into a colorful splendor, covered in beautiful pink flowers. From Osaka to Kyoto, Japanese photographer Koji captures the beauty of Japan’s cherry blossom season in full bloom.
The city of Lake Elsinore is a modest community of about 66,000 people but it has recently seen its foot...
Inspired by the nature around her, artist Katie Holten recently developed the New York City Tree Alphabet.
The renowned Wildlife Photographer of the Year announced its 2018 winners in October, but the competition wasn’t over right then and there. The LUMIX People’s Choice Award, which is newly named for the 2018 contest, has just announced the winning and highly commended wildlife images selected from a shortlist of 25. Taking home the top prize is David Lloyd for his touching photograph of two male adult lions greeting each other by nuzzling faces.
Over the course of three weeks, a team of scientists aboard the Schmidt Ocean Institute’s research vessel Falkor explored the deep...
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Deep within the forests of Dartmoor, England is Wistman’s Wood, an ancient woodland that looks like something from a fairytale. Featuring moss-covered boulders and tangled web of twisted trees, it’s no surprise that the eerie location is associated with a number of supernatural folklore tales—many writers have even described the woodland as “the most haunted place on Dartmoor.
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It’s not often you see snow in Arizona, but when you do, it’s pretty magical.