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National Geographic Travel

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It’s a big world. Explore it through the lens of our photographers.


Donna Lott Butler


Donna Lott Butler 633 followers
Sergio Briceno


Sergio Briceno 1,170 followers
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Photo by @babaktafreshi | On a rainy summer day in Iceland, an intense rainbow emerged out of dark clouds above these grazing horses. #iceland #rainbow #summer
Photo by @babaktafreshi (Babak Tafreshi) // #sponsored by @bayerofficial // The night sky is my second home, a symbol of science, exploration, and human curiosity. I've traveled across the planet in search of great night skies and this was one of the most elegant scenes I have witnessed. A crystal clear night of Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming. On this meadow I had a spectacular view to the Teton Range, a part of Rocky Mountains. The bright galactic core in Scorpius and Sagittarius was standing right above the peaks with the orange star Antares marking the scorpion’s heart. Being at the end of its life this will eventually explode as a supernova.// The challenges of the future are being worked on right now. In celebration of #worldscienceday, explore some of the exciting ideas that are being developed to help build a better tomorrow. Visit natgeo.com/questionsforabetterlife.
Photo by Michael Yamashita @yamashitaphoto | Spring Green | The Japanese cedar forest at Mount Yahiko is part of Sado-Yahiko-Yoneyama Quasi-National Park. #Niigata #Japan #cedar #nationalpark
Photo by @amivitale A fisherman works on the Danube River in the moonlight. I had the privilege of traveling the length of the Danube River as part of Danube Revisited: The Inge Morath Truck Project. Eight of us set out to follow Morath’s path along the Danube for five weeks. The photographers, each winners of Magnum’s Inge Morath Award, converted a truck into a mobile gallery space that we used to exhibit Morath’s work in the villages and towns she photographed. At the same time, we created a new body of work about contemporary life in the region, finishing groundbreaking photographer Morath's dream of following the Danube from start to finish. A core motivation for all of us was to support the underrepresented female voice in documentary photography. We created a project that is for women, by women, and in the legacy of a pioneering woman. In line with this vision, Danube Revisited offered female photographers in the Danube region special exhibition and publishing opportunities as a part of the project. Follow @amivitale for more stories about the beauty and hope in the world. @thephotosociety @photography.for.good #danube #ingemorath #rivers #water #reflections
Photo by Robbie Shone @shonephoto | The Hong Kong skyline and its bright lights shining skyward are seen from the Tsim Sha Tsui pier in this photo, shot on a smartphone.
Photo by @steven_gnam | I pause to admire the pines. These old-growth trees bear the scars of numerous forest fires and are shaped by the winds that blast this exposed ridge. This is from a photo series redefining travel during the shutdown, with scenes from my daily run exploring corners of my backyard. #Cascades #PNW #oldgrowth
Photo by @dina_litovsky | A woman looks over the port of Jaffa, the oldest part of Tel Aviv, Israel, with the modern city in the background. Jaffa, with its sweeping views and cobblestone streets, is one of my favorite parts of the eclectic city. For more images, follow me @dina_litovsky.
Photo by @daisygilardini | Cruising among icebergs in Scoresby Sound, Greenland. I always carry a few filters in my day pack: a circular polarizer, a graduated grey, and a few neutral-density filters. Since the air is so dry in the polar regions, using a polarizer against a blue sky can be dangerous, as it may turn your dark blue into a pure black. Some people like it, but I personally don’t. I often use a filter, however, when cruising in a Zodiac among icebergs. This helps cut the glare from the water, giving me a deeper view into the part of the iceberg that lies under the blue waterline. Follow me @DaisyGilardini for more images and stories behind the scenes. #greenland #scoresbysund #iceberg #climatechange
Photo by @bethjwald | Dawn light touches the old shrines and buildings of Shey, a Buddhist monastery complex below the sacred Crystal Mountain in Upper Dolpo, in Shey-Phoksundo National Park in northwest Nepal. This photo was captured during a trip retracing the journey to Shey taken by Peter Matthiessen in his 1978 classic book, "The Snow Leopard." #Sheyphoksundo #Himalaya #pilgrimage #buddhism
Photo by @MichaelGeorge | On our first evening in Torres del Paine National Park, we took a hike down to one of the glacial lakes. There were bones everywhere. First a skull, then vertebrae with hardened skin, and suddenly an entire carcass. Our guide Geraldinne explained, “The life of the guanaco is to run from the puma. It is puma hour. I don’t like puma hour.” She recalled that a man was mauled and killed by one of the large cats a few years ago. “Where?” I asked, expecting her to describe somewhere far away. “Over there,” she said, pointing to a rock about a hundred feet from where we stood. Moments later, we heard a deep rumbling as a white cloud rose from the mountains in the distance, seen in the image above. Torres del Paine is an avalanche behind you, a condor in the sky, bones in the grass, and pumas somewhere, everywhere, always watching from afar. For more photos and writing from my travels, follow along @MichaelGeorge. #torresdelpainenationalpark #patagonia #chile #torresdelpaine #frenchglacier
Photo by @taylorglenn | A magnificent tree rises from the ruins of Beng Mealea in Cambodia. This remarkable structure is believed to have been built in the 12th century. Unlike the more famous Angkor complex, this temple has not been restored, leaving nature to reassert itself among the sandstone blocks of which it was erected. Follow @taylorglenn for more from Cambodia and beyond. #Cambodia
Photo by Michaela Skovranova @mishkusk | A Ural owl nests in a natural cavity of a tree in Hokkaido, Japan. I hope that during these challenging times you are all keeping well and have a safe home to shelter in. #Japan #Hokkaido #uralowl #wildlife #nature
Video by @MartinEdstrom | Flying low to locate lion prides and buffalo herds from the air is an experience you'll never forget. What you're looking at here is the bird's-eye view of South Luangwa National Park, a well-preserved part of the Zambian outback. It should definitely be on your bucket list if you're looking to experience wildlife. Follow @MartinEdstrom for more stories from Zambia and to go behind the scenes of how we shot the first 360-degree video documentary on wild lions here. #zambia #southluangwa #africanparks #aerial #cloudscapes
Photo by @geosteinmetz (George Steinmetz) // #sponsored by @bayerofficial // Women work a mosaic of salt ponds on the edge of the Sahara in Niger. Briny water is taken from nearby wells and mixed with salty soil to produce slurries of different colors, and the evaporation leaves a skin of salt on the surface. // The challenges of the future are being worked on right now. In celebration of #worldscienceday, explore some of the exciting ideas that are being developed to help build a better tomorrow. Visit natgeo.com/questionsforabetterlife
Photo by @daisygilardini | Three zebras pass in front of our vehicle at the right moment during a wonderful sunset in Chobe National Park in Botswana. Have you ever wondered why the number three works so well? In numerology, the branch of knowledge that deals with the significance of numbers, three is thought to be the perfect number. The Latin phrase “omne trium perfectum” means “everything that comes in threes is perfect” or “every set of three is complete.” The familiar rule of three suggests a trio of things or events is more significant, effective, or satisfying than other groups of numbers. Our minds are kind of set to think in threes, probably because we like to think in patterns. Three is the first number that defines a pattern. The number one is defined as a chance, the number two is a coincidence, while the number three is considered a pattern. There are numerous examples of how the rule of three is common in our language, speech, music, theater (three-act plays), art, and filmmaking (trilogies). Think about three wishes, three guesses, the three little pigs, the three musketeers, and so on. In art, photography, and design, we have the rule of thirds. Images with three subjects create a pattern that is visually pleasing. #Africa #Botswana #ChobeNationalPark #zebra #sunset
Photo by @michaelclarkphoto | Lydia McDonald hikes above the Grey Glacier on the eastern side of Torres del Paine National Park in southern Chile. I have visited Torres del Paine several times, and it is one of the most beautiful national parks in South America. This part of the trail is on the far side of the park, and it has an incredible view looking north up to the Patagonia Ice Cap. #glaciergrey #torresdelpaine #chile
Photo by @daisygilardini | Just one day before I captured this image, on the pack ice around Magdalen Islands in Canada, high temperatures and heavy rain threw my entire expedition into doubt, due to the instability of the pack ice. Luckily, during the night, temperatures dropped below freezing and our helicopter pilots were given the green light to take off the following morning. I have to admit I was a bit scared to walk on the pack ice with all that expensive photo gear around my neck. With each step, every crack in the ice made me stop, look around, and listen. I forgot all about that, though, when I found this beautiful pup on a freshly frozen shining puddle, created by the previous day’s rain. I took my time. The thin layer of ice could have cracked under my weight while I was walking. In order not to break the beautiful ice patterns or scare the seal, I got down on my stomach and gently crawled toward the pup to capture this image. Follow me @DaisyGilardini for more images and stories behind the scenes. #conservation #seal #harpsealpup #harpseal #climatechange
Photo by @emilypolar | A Meru tower is the principal shrine of a Balinese temple. It is a wooden pagoda-like structure with multi-tiered thatched roofs made from ijuk fibers of the Arenga pinnata, a feather palm tree. These towers are identified with the Mount Meru of Hindu mythology, the abode of the Hindu gods. The number of roofs is always odd and reflects which deity, local pantheon or deified person the shrine is dedicated to. To see more of Bali and beyond follow me @emilypolar #Bali #Indonesia #Hinduism #PuraGunungLebah