Chilean landscape photographer Francisco Negroni is known for his incredible images showing extreme weather conditions. His work grabbed international attention in 2011, when his photographs of the Cordón Caulle eruption went viral and earned him several awards. Negroni's photography is unique for its ability to crystalize powerful moments in nature, showing its fiery energy in an artistic manner.
No, your eyes are not deceiving you.
Florida-based photographer and self-confessed “Echinopsis enthusiast” Greg Krehel (aka Echinopsis Freak)
With the news of a global decline in bee populations, many people are working to help save the precious pollinators from extinction. But it’s not just humans that are making an effort—one particular type of bee has its own special way of protecting its rare species. Known as Osmia avosetta, these typically solitary bees can’t rely on the support of other worker bees to safeguard their young.
Oceans are often referred to as the heart of our planet.
Oceans are the largest habitat on our planet, and yet few people acknowledge its importance on a daily basis.
With her series Sirens, Rachael Talibart continues to elevate wave photography to an artform. Working with high shutter speeds, the English photographer freezes water in time, immortalizing each powerful drop. Her passion for stormy weather was shaped by her childhood on the south coast of England, and her sensitivity in capturing waves has made her a premier outdoor photographer. Ongoing since 2016, Sirens sees Talibart photographing waves at just the right moment.
There’s an enthusiastic debate raging among the US National Parks, and for once, the current presidential administration has nothing to...
London creative studio FIELD has transformed the plant life of the Canary Islands into abstract alien lifeforms with their photography...
A post shared by Jesse Bowen (@therealjbowen) on May 10, 2018 at 10:08am PDT The people of San Diego recently had the chance to witness one of Mother Nature’s most beautiful phenomenons: bioluminescence. Caused by a “bloom” of marine planktons known as dinoflagellates, the tiny organisms emit radiant blue bioluminescent light when they are disturbed.
A post shared by Ryan Pernofski (@ryanpernofski)
A 700-year-old Banyan tree in India is receiving special treatment to help revive its dying branches.