Monday in Nature, 24 June 2019

Discussion in 'Nature' started by DavidTriplett, Jun 23, 2019.

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  1. Basic Guidelines: In the strictest sense, nature photography should not include "hand of man elements". Please refrain from images with buildings or human made structures like roads, fences, walls. Pets are not permitted. Captive subjects in zoos, arboretums, or aquariums are permitted, but must be declared, and must focus on the subject, not the captivity. Images with obvious human made elements will likely be deleted from the thread, with an explanation to the photographer. Guidelines are based on PSA rules governing Nature photography which also cover the Nature Forum. Keep your image at/under 1000 pixels on the long axis for in-line viewing. Note that this includes photos hosted off-site at Flicker, Photobucket, your own site, etc Are you new to this thread? We post one image per week.

    Each member please post no more than just one image to this weekly thread per week.

    From last weekend's Yellowstone sojourn. The sky really was that dark as late afternoon thunderstorms built up to a massive crescendo.
    MiN-190624-6589.jpg
     
  2. ShunCheung

    ShunCheung Administrator

    David, thanks for starting the thread. That is a dramatic image from Yellowstone.

    My image is a bald eagle bringing breakfast home to the chicks.

    _D5A6936.jpg
     
  3. Juvenile Elephant Seal after triumphant sparring session. I Win!.jpg
     
  4. [​IMG]

    Captive Gonatodes caudiscutatus female lurking in terrarium.
    These are very shy dwarf geckos and are hard to photograph.
     
  5. Tillandsia stictia 1 - stack of 6.jpg
    Tillandsia stricta - stack of 6 images
     
  6. Scissor-Tail Flycatcher in Austin, Texas. WFC-scissor-tail-flycatcher.jpg
     
  7. Shun, you've had some amazing bald eagle pix the past few weeks! From close to home, or all captured while travelling? That 500 PF is getting a workout.
     
  8. An alien from the moon...or a deeply cropped water strider.

    water strider.JPG
     
  9. When I waded un-protected into our pond (in Canada), I found out that these aggressive S.O.B.s bite! It isn't severe; but it is noticeable.
     
  10. Great blue heron, White Slough, Vallejo CA.
    PN-7366.jpg
     
  11. Tony Parsons

    Tony Parsons Norfolk and Good


    08-121_2506 - TONY0016 - froglet 001.jpg

    Froglet - one of hundreds in grass after extremely heavy rain -

    This may have given rise to the story about 'raining frogs', as there was a pond nearby,
    from which they probably came, and Grey Herons choose the area for frogging in Spring.
     
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