Wildlife photographers are always crazy when they try to get a perfect shot of their objects. For the perfect moment, they would do everything they can and sometimes they means they need to risk their life. Below photos taken by Rodrigo Friscione are good example of how crazy wildlife photographer can be. Swimming along the ten-foot-long and two-hundred-pound predator isn’t something most people would do. However, Friscione just did that and brought us those spectacular images of american crocodile. Although the crocodile shown in the photos is quite peaceful, it doesn’t mean you should do the same thing without professional training. When you see a crocodile outside, leave it as far as possible!
Our favourite marine photograph Alexander Semenov continues his exploration in Arctic Circle with his divers team at Moscow State University’s White Sea Biological Station. From giant jellyfish to the tiniest of unknown sea worms, the photographer captures almost all of the creatures you see here out in the wild, without the convenience of a laboratory or studio.
Called “Over/Under”, the gorgeous photo series featured in this article is from Australian photographer Matthew (Matty) Smith who simultaneously captures life above and below sea level. It marries the underwater world with our own familiar world (such as sunsets, trees, and seagulls) and links the unknown with the known (like jellyfish, coral, and schools of fish).
As our favorite underwater photographer, Alexander Semenov just released a new set of photos about marine worms, known as polychaetes. From the depths of the cold White sea to the coral reefs of the Great Barrier in Australia, Semenov photographed those unbelievable creatures. Some of them were collected recently and they are still unsubscribed! Honestly, some of these worms are quite pretty, just like flower; while some of them do have disturbing looking, just reminds me of those creepy sci-fi movie. Anyway, take a look at these amaizng shots and imagine there are more undiscovered terrors living in the deep.
All images © Alexander Semenov – Behance