AirEarthWaterIceClawsScalesCuteFireMeRustNext pageArchive

(Source: theurbanenvironment, via survivingsoldier)

nevver:

Never get out of the car, Vanscapes by Alison Turner

(Source: alisonturnerphoto.com, via thebirthofdeath)

as-old-as-the-hills:

Teddy-bear cholla cactus, brittlebush, and red owl’s clover flowering on the Harcuvar Mountains in Arizona.
by Jack Dykinga

mymodernmet:

Stunningly picturesque moments captured by photographer Finn Beales.

(via h-o-r-n-g-r-y)

evergladesman:

Mushroom - Found these on the internet and had to post them. The bottom image shows one rain drop hitting a fungus spore sack and releasing the spores into the air.

(via dusknitemaren)

our-amazing-world:

Chukar by alan shapi Amazing World beautiful amazing

laveneredissepolta:

Sino-Korean Owl Moth (Brahmaea certhia)

(via frothingmagpies)

(Source: 13daysiniceland, via italktomymicrowave)

biomorphosis:

Kingfishers vivid colour is iridescence, not pigment – the pigment is actually dark brown! Interference between different wavelengths of light reflected from different layers of the feathers produces blues, greens and oranges depending on the angle at which they are viewed.
0rient-express:

Scene at Reflection Lake | by Chuck Zamites | Website.
sapphire1707:

Love Birds 2 by naturesmoments

Kestrels are the cutest :3

earth-song:

awkwardsituationist:  photos by flip nicklin (previously featured) of a mother humpback and her calf. 

(Source: awkwardsituationist)

wonderous-world:

Tree Swallows by Stephen Davies

ucresearch:

ted:

Meet the movers and shakers of the pollination biz

Pollination is vital to life on earth, but most pollinators are so nimble and quick that we never quite see them in action. In his visually stunning TED Talk, filmmaker Louie Schwartzberg shows us a close-up view of the intricate world of pollen and pollinators. 

Watch the full talk here »

Help us count pollinators today: spend three minutes outside counting pollinators — bees, wasps, flies, butterflies, moths, beetles, birds and bats — and let us know how many you see.

Right now, honey bees and other pollinator populations are being threatened by a number of factors including disease, mites, and loss of habitat and food sources. Your answers will help create a clearer picture of pollinator populations.

(via bookoisseur)