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Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24169  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24170  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24171  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea.  The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip.  It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop.  The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years.  They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear, Diomedea exulans Add To Light Table
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24172  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24173  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Wandering albatross in flight, over the open sea. The wandering albatross has the largest wingspan of any living bird, with the wingspan between, up to 12' from wingtip to wingtip. It can soar on the open ocean for hours at a time, riding the updrafts from individual swells, with a glide ratio of 22 units of distance for every unit of drop. The wandering albatross can live up to 23 years. They hunt at night on the open ocean for cephalopods, small fish, and crustaceans. The survival of the species is at risk due to mortality from long-line fishing gear.
Image ID: 24174  
Species: Wandering albatross, Diomedea exulans
Location: Southern Ocean
 
Antarctic fur seal, portrait showing long whiskers and large eyes effective for nocturnal foraging and hunting underwater, Arctocephalus gazella, Right Whale Bay Add To Light Table Flightless cormorant, head and neck profile.  In the absence of predators and thus not needing to fly, the flightless cormorants wings have degenerated to the point that it has lost the ability to fly, however it can swim superbly and is a capable underwater hunter.  Punta Albemarle, Nannopterum harrisi, Phalacrocorax harrisi, Isabella Island This photo is the top of a stack of similar images, click to see them all.Add To Light Table Flightless cormorant perched on volcanic coastline.  In the absence of predators and thus not needing to fly, the flightless cormorants wings have degenerated to the point that it has lost the ability to fly, however it can swim superbly and is a capable underwater hunter.  Punta Albemarle, Nannopterum harrisi, Phalacrocorax harrisi, Isabella Island This photo is the top of a stack of similar images, click to see them all.Add To Light Table
Antarctic fur seal, portrait showing long whiskers and large eyes effective for nocturnal foraging and hunting underwater.
Image ID: 24355  
Species: Antarctic Fur Seal, Arctocephalus gazella
Location: Right Whale Bay, South Georgia Island
 
Flightless cormorant, head and neck profile. In the absence of predators and thus not needing to fly, the flightless cormorants wings have degenerated to the point that it has lost the ability to fly, however it can swim superbly and is a capable underwater hunter. Punta Albemarle.
Image ID: 16550  
Species: Flightless cormorant, Nannopterum harrisi, Phalacrocorax harrisi
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
 
Flightless cormorant perched on volcanic coastline. In the absence of predators and thus not needing to fly, the flightless cormorants wings have degenerated to the point that it has lost the ability to fly, however it can swim superbly and is a capable underwater hunter. Punta Albemarle.
Image ID: 16560  
Species: Flightless cormorant, Nannopterum harrisi, Phalacrocorax harrisi
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
 
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez Add To Light Table California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez Add To Light Table California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez Add To Light Table
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez.
Image ID: 32598  
Location: Baja California, Mexico
 
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez.
Image ID: 32599  
Location: Baja California, Mexico
 
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez.
Image ID: 32603  
Location: Baja California, Mexico
 
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez Add To Light Table California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez Add To Light Table Malagasy ground boa.  The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length.  Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets.  It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals, Acrantophis madagascariensis Add To Light Table
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez.
Image ID: 32604  
Location: Baja California, Mexico
 
California Sea Lion Hunts in a School of Scad Fish, Sea of Cortez.
Image ID: 32606  
Location: Baja California, Mexico
 
Malagasy ground boa. The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length. Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets. It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals.
Image ID: 12594  
Species: Malagasy ground boa, Acrantophis madagascariensis
 
Malagasy ground boa.  The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length.  Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets.  It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals, Acrantophis madagascariensis Add To Light Table Emerald tree monitor lizard.  Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals, Varanus prasinus prasinus Add To Light Table Emerald tree monitor lizard.  Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals, Varanus prasinus prasinus Add To Light Table
Malagasy ground boa. The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length. Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets. It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals.
Image ID: 12595  
Species: Malagasy ground boa, Acrantophis madagascariensis
 
Emerald tree monitor lizard. Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals.
Image ID: 12602  
Species: Emerald tree monitor lizard, Varanus prasinus prasinus
 
Emerald tree monitor lizard. Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals.
Image ID: 12603  
Species: Emerald tree monitor lizard, Varanus prasinus prasinus
 
Emerald tree monitor lizard.  Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals, Varanus prasinus prasinus Add To Light Table Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Add To Light Table Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Add To Light Table
Emerald tree monitor lizard. Arboreal, dwelling in trees in New Guinea jungles where it hunts birds and small mammals.
Image ID: 12604  
Species: Emerald tree monitor lizard, Varanus prasinus prasinus
 
Banded archerfish. The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific.
Image ID: 12902  
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
 
Banded archerfish. The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific.
Image ID: 12903  
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
 
Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, young/immature male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table
Banded archerfish. The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific.
Image ID: 12904  
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14651  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, young/immature male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14652  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14653  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14654  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14655  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram and female ewe.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, young/immature male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table Desert bighorn sheep, male ram.  The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico.  The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment, Ovis canadensis nelsoni Add To Light Table
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram and female ewe. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14656  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, young/immature male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14657  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 
Desert bighorn sheep, male ram. The desert bighorn sheep occupies dry, rocky mountain ranges in the Mojave and Sonoran desert regions of California, Nevada and Mexico. The desert bighorn sheep is highly endangered in the United States, having a population of only about 4000 individuals, and is under survival pressure due to habitat loss, disease, over-hunting, competition with livestock, and human encroachment.
Image ID: 14658  
Species: Desert bighorn sheep, Ovis canadensis nelsoni
 


Natural History Photography Blog posts (20) related to Hunting



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Categories Appearing Among These Images:
Animal  >  Bird  >  Albatross (Diomedeidae)  >  Wandering Albatross
Animal  >  Bird  >  Cormorant (Phalacrocoracidae)  >  Flightless Cormorant
Animal  >  Bird  >  Egret (Ardeidae)  >  Snowy Egret
Animal  >  Bird  >  Pelican (Pelecanidae)  >  Brown Pelican  >  California Brown Pelican
Animal  >  Bird  >  Seabird
Animal  >  Endangered / Threatened Species  >  Marine  >  Guadalupe Fur Seal
Animal  >  Endemic Species  >  Galapagos Islands
Animal  >  Endemic Species  >  Guadalupe Island
Animal  >  Fish  >  Fish Behavior  >  Hunting
Animal  >  Fish  >  Fish Behavior  >  Jumping / Leaping
Animal  >  Fish  >  Fish Behavior  >  Schooling
Animal  >  Fish  >  Marine Fish  >  Indo-Pacific
Animal  >  Mammal  >  Coyote
Animal  >  Mammal  >  Desert Bighorn Sheep
Animal  >  Marine Invertebrate  >  Tunicates
Animal  >  Pinniped  >  Antarctic Fur Seal
Animal  >  Pinniped  >  Guadalupe Fur Seal
Animal  >  Pinniped  >  Pinniped Behavior  >  Bubble Display
Animal  >  Reptile  >  Snake
Animal  >  Shark  >  Epaulette Shark
Gallery  >  Cetacean
Gallery  >  Galapagos Islands
Gallery  >  Man And Ocean
Gallery  >  New Work October 2011
Gallery  >  San Clemente Island
Gallery  >  South Georgia Island
Location  >  Oceans  >  Atlantic  >  South Georgia Island
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)  >  Channel Islands  >  San Clemente Island
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  California (USA) / Baja California (Mexico)  >  Guadalupe Island (Isla Guadalupe)
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  Cocos Island National Park (Costa Rica)  >  Above Water
Location  >  Oceans  >  Pacific  >  Galapagos Islands (Ecuador)  >  Above Water
Location  >  Oceans  >  Southern Ocean
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  Ecological Reserves  >  Bolsa Chica State Ecological Reserve
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  International  >  Isla Guadalupe Special Biosphere Reserve (Mexico)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Yellowstone National Park (Wyoming)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Cocos Island National Park (Costa Rica)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Galapagos Islands (Ecuador)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Yellowstone National Park (USA)
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Huntington Beach
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  San Clemente Island
Location  >  USA  >  Wyoming  >  Yellowstone National Park
Location  >  World  >  Costa Rica  >  Cocos Island (Isla del Coco)
Location  >  World  >  Ecuador  >  Galapagos Islands  >  Isabella Island (Albemarle)
Location  >  World  >  Mexico  >  Guadalupe Island (Isla Guadalupe)
Location  >  World  >  United Kingdom  >  South Georgia Island  >  Prion Island
Location  >  World  >  United Kingdom  >  South Georgia Island  >  Right Whale Bay
Natural World  >  Habitat  >  Kelp Forest
Natural World  >  Habitat  >  Kelp Paddy / Drift Kelp
Portfolio
Subject  >  People  >  Underwater  >  Freediver / Snorkler
Subject  >  People  >  Underwater  >  Spearfishermen / Spearfishing
Subject  >  Technique  >  Captivity
Subject  >  Technique  >  Captivity  >  Aquarium
Subject  >  Technique  >  Underwater

Species Appearing Among These Images:
Acrantophis madagascariensis
Arctocephalus gazella
Arctocephalus townsendi
Canis latrans
Clavelina huntsmani
Diomedea exulans
Egretta thula
Hemiscyllium ocellatum
Lingulodinium polyedrum
Nannopterum harrisi
Ovis canadensis nelsoni
Pandion haliaetus
Pelecanus occidentalis
Pelecanus occidentalis californicus
Phalacrocorax harrisi
Seriola lalandi
Toxotes jaculatrix
Varanus prasinus prasinus

Natural History Photography Blog posts (20) related to Hunting
New Tiger Shark Photographs (Galeocerdo Cuvier), Bahamas
A Few New Blue Whale Photos
Photographs of Clipperton Island, Ile de la Passion
The Marsh Pride of Lions, Maasai Mara, Kenya
Killer Whales (Orca) attacking California Sea Lion
The World's Greatest Photo Subjects
Best Photos of 2010
Prion Island, South Georgia Island
Approaching South Georgia Island
En Route to South Georgia Island
Tiger Shark Pictures (Galeocerdo cuvier)
White-winged Dove Photo
Sea Otter Photos
Mammoth Elk Photos
Photo of a Coyote Hunting Voles
Guadalupe Island Reminiscing
Photo of the Hand of Ozymandias
Yosemite Falls Lunar Rainbow
Cougar Photos
Piedras Blancas Elephant Seals

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Updated: September 23, 2020