A few nice beautiful photography images I found:
Beautiful yellow rose
Image by Magic life gallery
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Image by ucumari photography
It seems ironic (to me) that the bear that is the least endangered is the one I can never seem to capture in a photo! Well I don’t know if it was the lighting, the model, or just dumb luck, but I think I FINALLY got a decent photo of her!
New cubs (6 months – one year) due out soon – not hers!!
Seahorse, Sydney Aquarium
Image by BRJ INC.
Like my work? Like me on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/BRJINC. Seahorses compose the fish genus Hippocampus within the family Syngnathidae, in order Syngnathiformes. Syngnathidae also includes the pipefishes. "Hippocampus" comes from the Ancient Greek hippos meaning “horse” and kampos meaning “sea monster”..
There are about 40 species of seahorse are mainly found in shallow tropical and temperate waters throughout the world. They prefer to live in sheltered areas such as seagrass beds, coral reefs, or mangroves. Colonies have been found in European waters such as the Thames Estuary. From North America down to South America there are approximately four species, ranging from the very small (dwarf seahorses are only about 2.5 centimeters (1 in) to much larger specimens off the Pacific Coast of Central America (the foot-long H. ingens). H. erectus are larger seahorses that range from Nova Scotia to around Uruguay. Three species live in the Mediterranean Sea: H. hippocampus (long snout), H. brevirostris (short snout) and H. fuscus (immigrated from the Red Sea). These fish form territories, with males staying in about 1 square metre (11 sq ft) of their habitat while females range about one hundred times that area. They bob around in sea grass meadows, mangrove stands, and coral reefs where they adopt murky brown and gray patterns to camouflage themselves among the sea grass. During social moments or in unusual surroundings, seahorses turn bright colors. www.facebook.com/BRJINC