Seahorse clinging to a cotton bud and a heartwarming bear hug feature in a stunning series of animal portraits for the Wildlife Photographer of the Year exhibition

Here to your attentıon an awesome, stunning and incredible photos animals of underwater animals and wild animals in so unbeliaveble moments here we can see photos  which were made by famous phographer . Wildlife Photographer of the year Exhibition that really helped us exhibition that really helped us to enjoy  such photos. So for acquintaince please  the best photos from all sides

 

 

A seahorse tugging a cotton bud through the depths follows images of turtles tangled in carrier bags and puffins with plastic in their beaks

 

A seahorse tugging a cotton bud through the depths follows images of turtles tangled in carrier bags and puffins with plastic in their beaks

Swim Gyn by Laurent Ballesta: The prestigious annual competition, now in its 53rd year, selects winning pictures for their ‘creativity, originality and technical excellence’
Winter Pause by Mats Andersson: A pensive squirrel pauses among foliage in this black and white pictureGlimpse of a Lynx by Laura Albiac Vilas: There were entries from professional and amateur photographers of all ages across 92 countries this year

 

Bold Eagle by Klaus Nigge, one of the finalists in the Wildlife Photographer of the Year 2017

Romance Among the Angels by Andrey Narchuk: The overall winners will be announced on October 17

Cotton buds are one of the plastic threats to animals, with the Marine Conservation Society reporting finding 13,500 of the tiny plastic sticks on a single beach.After being flushed, they end up in the water, where marine life can swallow them, prompting companies including Waitrose and Johnson & Johnson in announcing a switch from plastic to paper stems.National Park Service turning to roundups and volunteer…Beloved bald eagle that was struck by a car on a Virginia…
Twelve monkeys ‘die from heart attacks after they were…

 

Swim Gyn by Laurent Ballesta: The prestigious annual competition, now in its 53rd year, selects winning pictures for their ¿creativity, originality and technical excellence¿

The seahorse picture was chosen along with more enchanting images of a pensive squirrel and synchronised dancing seals among the year’s best wildlife images. Finalists of the world-renowned Wildlife Photographer of the Year were selected from nearly 50,000 entries and the overall winners will be announced on October 17.

Winter Pause by Mats Andersson: A pensive squirrel pauses among foliage in this black and white picture

 

The best entries will be exhibited in London’s Natural History Museum from October 20 until spring next year.The museum said they will then go on tour across Britain and internationally, ‘bringing the wonder and fragility of the natural world to millions beyond London.’Arctic Treasure by Sergey Gorshkov: The best entries will be exhibited in London’s Natural History Museum from October 20 until spring next year

 

Glimpse of a Lynx by Laura Albiac Vilas: There were entries from professional and amateur photographers of all ages across 92 countries this year

Bear Hug by Ashleigh Scully: Finalists of the world-renowned Wildlife Photographer of the Year were selected from nearly 50,000 entries
Resplendent delivery by Tyohar Kastiel: The museum said the photographs will also go on tour across Britain and internationally

Romance Among the Angels by Andrey Narchuk: The overall winners will be announced on October 17

Saguaro Twist by Jack Dykinga: The museum said the photos ‘show the astonishing diversity of life on our planet and the crucial need to shape a more sustainable future’

 

Arctic Treasure by Sergey Gorshkov: The best entries will be exhibited in London¿s Natural History Museum from October 20 until spring next year

The Insiders by Quing Lin: Curious clownfish appear to smile as they greet the photographer in this photograph

In a statement, the museum added: ‘As we contemplate our critical role in Earth’s future, the images show the astonishing diversity of life on our planet and the crucial need to shape a more sustainable future.’The prestigious annual competition, now in its 53rd year, selects winning pictures for their ‘creativity, originality and technical excellence’.

Bear Hug by Ashleigh Scully: Finalists of the world-renowned Wildlife Photographer of the Year were selected from nearly 50,000 entries

 

There were nearly 50,000 entries from professional and amateur photographers of all ages across 92 countries this year.

Saguaro Twist by Jack Dykinga: The museum said the photos 'show the astonishing diversity of life on our planet and the crucial need to shape a more sustainable future'

 

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