hey there, I'm a little tired, do you mind? Paracas - PERU
Russian biologist Alexander Semenov graduated in 2007 from Moscow State University’s zoology department where he studied invertebrate animals. Specifically: squid brains. Now he works as the chief of his diving team at the White Sea Biological Station, camera always in-hand, where he’s captured some of these extraordinary photographs of jellyfish and other wildlife.
Spectacular view of thousands of Devil Rays as they mass off the Californian coast scoops top photography prize Schulz said: 'During an aerial expedition I came across something I had never seen before. Not even my pilot, who has surveyed this area for 20 years, had seen anything like it. 'As we got closer we started to discover its nature: an unprecedented congregation of rays.
Beautiful shot of the rays...manta and sun
Grouper...just like in Finding Nemo
Ok I know this sounds crazy. I'm not a crazy dolphin lady with figurines or posters or anything...I just love these animals. I was blessed to be able to swim with Dolphins about a year ago down in the Bahamas and they are so smart and loving. They pushed me on a board through the water and then I got to feed them, pet them, and kiss them. They showed off and did some tricks. Swimming with them was like spiritual therapy. Just last month in Sandestin while on my kayak I encountered a pod of about 30 dolphins and two babies swam right up to me. If you ever get the chance to swim with a dolphin in a controlled setting...do not hesitate!
Dolphin Dolphin Dolphin
orca spyhopping... In a spyhop, the whale points its head straight up out of the water. Then it sinks—but without much of a splash. The whales do this to see what’s going on around them. Killer whales have fairly good eyesight, especially out of water. Spyhopping is a good way to seek out large prey, such as seals and penguins
orca orca orca