Looking like a carefully chiseled ice sculpture, an oddly rectangular iceberg in Antarctica made waves when a photo of it was tweeted out by NASA. The incredible formation, which shows just how precise nature can be, was photographed by Operation IceBridge senior support scientist Jeremy Harbeck during a routine survey of the area. Operation IceBridge began in 2009 and is an ongoing mission to monitor changes in polar ice.
The winners of the prestigious Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition have been announced, with Dutch photographer Marsel van Oosten taking...
For many, fall is their favorite time of year.
The Environmental Photographer of the Year competition awards those who use their creative voices to document the state of the planet. The 2018 contest saw entries from 89 countries. In the end, five photographers were selected as winners for their powerful storytelling abilities and high-quality technique. The annual contest is run by The Chartered Institution of Water and Environmental Management (CIWEM), a leading independent Chartered professional body for water and environment professionals.
Super typhoon Trami wreaked havoc on Japan this weekend, as strong winds and torrential rains battered the country.
Chilean landscape photographer Francisco Negroni is known for his incredible images showing extreme weather conditions.
No, your eyes are not deceiving you. The glowing sea isn’t the result of Photoshop, but some of nature’s smallest organisms. Captured off the coast of North Wales by photographer Kris Williams, the phenomenon is caused by bioluminescent plankton. Though typically found in the warm waters of the Caribbean or Southeast Asia, the glow is a defense mechanism that Williams first spotted at Penmon Point beach on the island Anglesey a few weeks ago.
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...
Oceans are often referred to as the heart of our planet. Like a heartbeat, the powerful pulse of ocean waves loop continuously in a cycle of swells, surges, crests, and breaks. Cinematographer Armand Dijcks captured these majestic movements in his recent collaboration with award-winning photographer Ray Collins, whose still images of textural seascapes have been transformed into a series of hypnotic cinemagraphs titled Elemental.
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.