Even up close, it’s hard to believe this walking stick isn’t made with a real rattle snake. Using a single piece of pine, Mike Stinnett meticulously carved out this extremely realistic serpent wrapped around a walking cane. This task may have taken a couple of seasons to complete, but the result is well worth the time and effort.
If you ever see a cuttlefish on the hunt, you’ll think this creature is from out of this world. Not only can these cephalopods perfectly camouflage themselves with their environment, their color-changing ability can also dazzle and mystify prey.
We’re thinking this crab knew what’s about to happen so it took matters in its own hands — or claws. A bit of advice, if you’re planning on offing crustaceans for a meal, make sure there’s no shiv anywhere in the area.
Sure we’ve watched Babe and we’ve seen how the cute little oinker learned how to herd sheep but a pig with manners wouldn’t do when it comes to moving this mob size.
Jennifer Angus covers a whole room with pink wallpaper and decorate it with geometric designs made up of 5000 exotic insects from southeast Asia as part of ‘Wonder,’ a reopening exhibition of the Renwick Gallery in The Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington D.C.
To most people, these birds on wires are exactly that. But Jarbas Anellis saw was something totally different. Resembling music notes, he snapped a photo and turned each birds into music notes using a photo editing tool. The result is quite beautiful and haunting at the same time.
It turns out creatures of all types and sizes appreciate flora as much as we humans do and these pictures show the priceless expressions of some animals when they get a good whiff of a sweet-smelling flower.
Created by wildlife photographer and conservation advocate Paul Joynson-Hicks, the Comedy Wildlife Photography Awards celebrates submitted images of animals captured in funny poses basically just doing what they do best, being themselves!
Nothing to see here. Just some bunnies in glasses. Not the kind wearing spectacles but ones sleeping inside drinkware.
Andrew McGibbon shares his expertise with a live audience of almost 100 people for an up close live demonstration of how to photograph animals in a studio with the project Caiman Crocodilus.