Trees are beautiful, but how about dead trees? If you think there’s nothing but decomposing wood, you might change your mind after this post. Below are some stunning photos of dead trees captured by those talented photographers. They are still rotten wood, however, they are more than that. When you look at them, you are looking at a part of history, witnessing the natural change.
Photo credit: Kamrul Arifin
Fly Geyser (or Fly Ranch Geyser) is a a small geothermal geyser that is located approximately 20 miles north of Gerlach, in Washoe County, Nevada. Accidentally created in 1916 during well drilling, it now perches on top a series of terraces around its mound, spraying hot waters high into the sky in the early morning hours. Its rainbow like colors caused by the thermophilic algae that thrive in moist and hot environment.
Photo credit: Christian Klepp
Waterfall, as its name stands, is a mass of flowing water rapidly dropping over a steep cliff which might be one of the most beautiful scene on this world. The beauty and charisma of these waterfalls is so immense that no one can resist staring at them and keeping taking photos to capture the moment. In this post we rounded up 20 Beautiful Examples of Waterfall Photos around the world. Mountain, water, splash, hope it bring you some coolness in this summer.
The Color Carpet by Miles Morgan
The bristlecone pines are three species of pine trees believed to live longer than any other known organism, up to an age of nearly 5,000 years. They’re grow in isolated groves between 1,700 and 3,400 m (5,600 and 11,200 ft) elevation on dolomitic soils. Because of cold temperatures, dry soils, high winds, and short growing seasons, the trees grow very slowly, which gives the tree’s terminal branches the unique appearance of a long bottle brush. For most of us, we probably won’t be able to see those natural wonders personally. Thanks to those adventurous photographs who made their way to bristlecone pines and bring below awesome photos.
1. Photo credit: Mac Danzig