Photographers CJ Kale and Nick Selway spend a great amount of their time camped on the edge of active volcanoes to capture incredible images. Using a simple protective casing around their cameras, and wearing just swimming shorts and flippers, capture the explosive moment fiery lava crashes into the sea off the shores of Hawaii.
A snow roller is a rare meteorological phenomenon in which large snowballs are formed naturally as chunks of snow are blown along the ground by wind, picking up material along the way, in much the same way that the large snowballs used in snowmen are made. Unlike snowballs made by people, snow rollers are typically cylindrical in shape, and are often hollow since the inner layers, which are the first layers to form, are weak and thin compared to the outer layers and can easily be blown away, leaving what looks like a doughnut or Swiss roll. (Source Wikipedia)
Both a pilot and a photographer, Kacper Kowalski has managed to capture two lakes in northern Poland – one in Pomerania and the other in Kashubia – throughout the four seasons. As a result previously unseen natural environments, almost graphic pictures come into being. They show patterns, symmetries and asymmetries created by nature.
The Grand Canyon’s Pumpkin Spring, a limestone formation off the Colorado River, is a geological oddity. Although it might looks tempting, it isn’t quite as secure as it might seem. Some water spills over the top, but that which remains in the pumpkin-pool, turns into a caustic murky green, a deadly mixture of arsenic, copper, zinc and lead. Limited exposure is not fatal, but better look but don’t touch!