Archive for the ‘nature’ Category


Posted: April 2, 2012 in animals, humor, nature
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Trekkers. Everywhere you find one. “Live long and prosper”.

What makes us human? Is just the ability to love unconditionally another human?
No… I think it is the ability to love unconditionally any other living being. Maybe the animals can teach us the true love. Love an animal. You will get back all the love you gave. Enjoy the gallery.

Award-winning Spanish photographer José A. Gallego creates stunning images that entrance us through their technical virtuosity and timeless themes. With his modern sense for composition combined with sensitivity for lighting that nods to the great Spanish Baroque painters, Gallego crafts incredible portraits of exotic animals, lonesome vistas, and intricate scenes of urbanity. Employing high contrast lighting, forms seem to protrude from the abyss, focusing our attention on the fine articulation of detail captured by Gallego’s adept camera. Many of his photographs convey a sense of isolation or loneliness.
Gallego is an active professor and has exhibited his photographs frequently throughout Spain and in the United States. His works have appeared in major publications such as National Geographic, El Pais, and Digital Photo.
Official site:

Enjoy the gallery. 70 images. Click to enlarge.

Images of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, taken on October, 31, by the morning. You can see the Corcovado Hill totally in clouds, and the Christ the Redeemer, one of the New Seven World Wonders, just above the clouds.
Nature has its caprices… Thanks to my dear friend §¡ñ¡ñhö™ (Tinkerbell) who send me the images by email.

Read more about the Corcovado Hill.
Read more about the Christ the Redeemer.


The boy and the python

Posted: November 24, 2011 in animals, kids, nature, news
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In Cambodia, a family has a curious pet. A child of the family has made friendship with a Burmese python with 5 meters long and weighing 100 kg. The images of the boy with the reptile are incredible.

The Burmese Python (Python molurus bivittatus) is the largest subspecies of the Indian Python and one of the 6 largest snakes in the world, native to a large variation of tropic and subtropic areas of Southern- and Southeast Asia. They are often found near water and are sometimes semi-aquatic, but can also be found in trees. Burmese Pythons are dark-coloured snakes with many brown blotches bordered in black down the back. In the wild, Burmese pythons grow to 3.7 metres (12 ft) on average, while specimens of more than 4 metres (13 ft) are uncommon. Individuals over 5 metres (16 ft) – like a specimen from Cooch Behar with 5.8 metres (19 ft) and 91 kilograms (201 lb) – are very rare. Source: Wikipedia. See more: