“Our world is a wondrous place, and by capturing it with great photographs we advance the concept of conservation.”
Mike and I are currently entered in one of the most exciting outdoor photography contests there is, and as such, this week’s Sunday Snapshot is a collection of the images we have submitted to the B & H Wilderness Photo Contest.
The below images are entered across 8 categories which include Land Mammals, Aquatic, Culture/Wilderness, Landscape, Conservation/Man and the Environment, Birds, Amphibians/Reptiles, Macro: Flora/Insects, and Animals in Zoos/Captivity.
Taken in the Florida Everglades, this Black Racer snake managed to finally consume this Green Tree Frog after a 30 minute struggle.
Tides were turned as this Bobcat snuck up on me while I was photographing Wild turkeys in Big Cypress Preserve, Florida. Luckily I was able to snap a quick photo before he quickly dashed off again.
Taken in the Serengeti, this mother cares for her child in a harsh and dangerous environment.
Taken in La Jolla California, this Harbor Seal seemed to be enjoying some relaxation on the sunny beach.
The iconic landmark of Australia’s Red Center, the sacred Uluru stands tall as a single rock above a flat arid land.
Photo taken of a Barn owl in an abandoned barn located in Southern Florida.
Corkscrew Regional Ecosystem Watershed to promote the Florida Forever program which promotes land acquisition for sustainability of Endangered species like the Florida Panther. This fully wild Whitetail deer was curious enough to make contact.
Taken in the Florida Everglades, this Shoreline Fishing Spider guards its silk woven egg sac.
Taken in the Serengeti, this herd of African Elephants lives protected from the guns of poachers.
A pair of Florida Lubber Grasshoppers in Everglades.
One wonders if this caged tiger really thinks he is in the “Happiest Place on Earth”- Walt Disney World .
Roseate Spoonbill taking in the beautiful sunset along Florida Gulf Coast.
Taken in the Manu Preserve of Peru, these longwing butterflies show no sign of fear of the large Black Caiman.