If you haven’t visited this heavenly country, here are 28 pretty solid reasons for you to visit Norway as soon as you can!
Italian artist Guiliano Mauri is the father of this spectacular Cattedrale Vegetale (Tree Cathedral), a unique building created out of rows of real living trees.
21-year-old Canadian photographer Elizabeth Gadd creates breathtaking landscape photos with solitary wanderers embracing their majestic natural surroundings.
Abandoned places, as fascinating as they are, best demonstrate one thing – just how quickly nature can what our civilization has left behind. Be it a piano in the middle of the woods (no questions asked) or an entire building, grass, vines and even trees will find their way to the sun no matter what's...
Take a minute and embrace the beautiful transformations of nature in autumn, starting from our compilation of before-and-after photos, and later, hopefully, emerging yourself in the real-time experience of autumn, dwelling just outside of your windows and doors.
Autumn is probably the most inspiring season for nature photographers. This is definitely the case for talented Israel-based photographer Alex Greenshpun, who focuses on autumn in her photography. She's great at capturing its beautiful colors and tiny autumnal scenes and compositions.
Marina Cano is a Spanish landscape and wildlife photographer who spent three years in Cabarceno Natural Park capturing the breathtaking beauty of an impressive variety of wild animals.
This post is dedicated to the magnificent tree roots that beautifully resist the boundaries set for them by our civilization.
12 years ago, Australian photographer Julie Fletcher exchanged her mundane job, failing romantic relationship, and comfortable Sydney city life for one of the remotest and tiniest towns in the country - Marree. Her move helped her see the most spectacular and breath-taking landscapes in Australia and capture them with her camera.
Not much is known about artist Kendal Murray, though one thing is clear – she’s a master of miniature sculpture. Using purses, pocket mirrors, cutlery and other household objects as foundations for her sculptures, she creates natural scenes rich with color and populates them with little posed human figurines.
This magical-looking vine, which rains down pink and purple blooms, is called the wisteria (also spelled wistaria and wysteria), and this specimen is the largest of its kind in Japan.