Terrariums provide a fresh and creative way for nature lovers to bring the beauty of the outdoors inside of their homes. Artist Jami from Jupiter Oak Jewelry has created her own unique take on terrariums by designing massive botanical arrangements that can hang on the wall. These stunning works of art are all made by hand.
Did you know that, just like a mood ring, some minerals can change color?
Photographer Heiko Gerlicher has always had a love for the forest.
The ocean has always been a part of photographer Luke Shadbolt‘s life. Growing up on the coast of Australia, the tide was omnipresent—a constant from when he was a kid all the way into adulthood. The relationship was deepened by his devotion to surfing in his teens. As a creative college student, he fell in love with photography and wanted to shoot the waves but was unsure of how to approach his calling.
Renowned photographer Greg Lecoeur beat out a skilled crowd to win the 2020 Underwater Photographer of the Year contest.
There’s nothing quite like a rose.
If you ever needed evidence that bees were artists, take a look at this incredible photograph posted by The National Trust. Left to their own devices, the bees at Bodiam Castle in Robertsbridge, United Kingdom made quite the spectacle. Within the structure of their hive, they created a delightful heart-shaped honeycomb that looks as sweet as it tastes.
Botanical and animal illustrations have been capturing the hearts and minds of nature lovers for centuries.
Eucalyptus trees are most known for their fragrant leaves and for being the main food source for koalas, but did...
In most cities, drainage canals are the last place you’d expect wildlife to thrive. However, in the city of Shimabara on Japan’s Kyushu island, the street’s gutters are so clean they are home to hundreds of koi carp. The unusual fish habitat is a product of the volcanic activities of Mount Unzen that resulted in the 1792 earthquake and tsunami.
Off the shores of Australia, a 19th-century steamship sits in the sea, overrun by mangrove trees.
Deep in the forest of West Sumatra, a strange parasitic flower bloomed just as the year came to an end.