Choosing between a full frame or cropped sensor camera for wildlife photography can be a tough decision. Both options offer their own benefits, so choosing between the two can cause quite the headache. Lots of photographers have their...Show More Summary
For the third year in a row, the Comedy Wildlife Photography Awards are back, with more silly-looking animals than ever. Wildlife photographers who were in the right place at the right time bring us images that are crying for funny captions, from motorcycling monkeys to a polar bear looking for her cub. Show More Summary
A wildlife photographer spots a swimming polar bear, completing the last lap of its summer migration. It’s the perfect photo op–but it requires him to be dangerously close to the hungry animal.
Joshua Holko is a landscape and wildlife photographer who specializes in the Arctic and Antarctic areas. He spends most of his time in remote destinations (or traveling to and from), photographing wild scenes that most people will never experience firsthand. The post Interview with Polar Photographer Joshua Holko appeared first on Loaded Landscapes.
Explore Borneo, the world’s third-largest island, with travel and wildlife photographer Michele Burgess. The 19-day itinerary includes a day in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, before flying to the sultanate of Brunei with its traditional Malay water village, mosques and Royal Regalia Museum. Other highlights...
French photographer Laurent Ballesta’s ‘Gombessa Project’ photograph, supported by major partner Blancpain, was awarded a distinction at the prestigious Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition
What’s the wildlife like in Shark Alley? It might not be exactly what you expect. Author and photographer J.M. Hoffman brings us his latest adventure and he captured the wildlife in stunning detail. If the association between J.M Hoffman...Show More Summary
Photo credit Brent Stirton, photojournalist, who captured the image at South Africa’s Hluhluwe Imfolozi Park. This image was the Grand Title winner in the Natural History Museum's Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition for 2017. Additional photos in several galleries at the link.
South African photojournalist Brent Stirton’s grisly image of a de-horned black rhinoceros, killed by poachers in South Africa’s Hluhluwe Imfolozi Park, won him Wildlife Photographer of the Year honors in the annual competition sponsored by the Natural History Museum, London. Show More Summary
The winners of 2017 Wildlife Photographer of the Year contest are officially revealed. The winner of the fifty-third competition is photojournalist Brent Stirton with his heartbreaking photo titled Memorial to a species. The photo shows a recently shot and de-horned black rhino in South Africa’s Hluhluwe Imfolozi Game Reserve. Show More Summary
The National History Museum in London announced the winners of their annual Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition. The winner in the youth competition, the Young Wildlife Photographer of the Year, is Daniël Nelson of the Netherlands. Show More Summary
The Natural History Museum of London has announced the winners of the 2017 Wildlife Photographer of the Year Competition. Highlights of this year include bioluminescent termite mounds, hoards of giant spider crabs, a juvenile gorilla lounging on the forest floor -- and an absolutely heartbreaking image of a poached black rhino. More »
Because you want to see the Wildlife Photographer of the Year winners, check out today's end-of-day links: dark chocolate is health food, Bruce Springsteen might extend Broadway run, worst 'Jeopardy!' game ever, weed degrees, and pigs go shopping. Show More Summary
From a heartbreaking image of a rhino to a gripping view of sperm whales, the Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition winners will open your eyes.
A devastating view of a rhino wins the 2017 Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition and is joined by stunning images of elephants, bears and birds.
The winning photo from the 2017 Wildlife Photographer of the Year contest is dark and bloody: A black rhino lies dead on the ground in South Africa's Hluhluwe-Imfolozi Park game reserve, its horn brutally sawed off. Other winning photos...Show More Summary
The Natural History Museum in London has announced this year’s winners of its annual Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition. Over 50,000 images submitted by professionals and amateurs alike were narrowed down and judged on their creativity, originality and technical excellence over several categories. Show More Summary
The winner of 2017’s Wildlife Photographer of the Year awards captures the plight of rhinos, more than 1000 of which are slaughtered yearly for their horn.
A jaguar’s brutal battle with a yellow anaconda has been captured by a wildlife photographer along a riverbank in South America. Chris Brunskill was on a boat along the Cuiabá River in the western Brazil state of Mato Grosso when he witnessed the rare encounter. Show More Summary