Nature is awesome. We share some of the most beautiful nature content on the web.
Happy Earth Day! Or should it be, Happy Earth Day? We feel conflicted on this Earth Day, in the year 2019.
Capturing the beautiful spherical shapes of dewdrops and oil droplets, Heidi Westum gives us a vibrant collection that respects the way light works so elegantly with liquid. We respect the work that goes into this technical photography.
Long before plastic, markets and food stalls were resourceful with their packaging, using natural materials to bundle and hold things together. Now that the global plant epidemic has resonated, we see some grocery stores in Asia starting to revert to these clever, …
An interesting campaign that gives earth's point of view, using carefully angled cameras, and an ultra-wide angle lens.
You'd most certainly not want to be on the receiving end of this Simbakubwa kutokaafrika, an ancient giant carnivore that lived in Africa, 22 million years ago.
For $1.4 million, you can own a beautifully scenic and private island with lodge off the coast of Maine.
The future-forward Jewel Changi addition has just opened after a five year construction, and features some amazing architectural wonders, including the world's tallest indoor waterfall, which gracefully plunges seven stories down through a glass atrium and an enormous indoor forest.
Macro photography unearths the rare beauty and magic of a butterfly's wing, in this series by Chris Perani. Nature works in extraordinary ways, and butterflies are no exception.
With the first image ever captured of what a black hole looks like, it's fun to compare it to artist renditions over the years.
The Weather Channel has begun using immersive mixed reality to showcase some of the weather scenarios we may see in the future, and they're quite scary, to be honest.
Photographer Steve Axford shows us some amazing fungi, varying wildly in appearance.
A look at the competitive Birding that goes on in New York City's Central Park.
Some winners from a recent infrared photography contest, showing amazing visions of our world.
This brilliant yet somber series by David Ambarzumjan shows various landscapes that are radically altered by large paint strokes, in which we see both the past and the present revealed.