Exclusive only  
Color search  
Orientation
Release
License
People
Age Group
Ethnicity
Image size
more filters

Recent searches

Loading...
1174-8648 - A leopard, Panthera pardus, sits on a termite mound, looking over shoulder, looking out of frame, white background, Sabi Sands, Greater Kruger National Park, South Africa
1174-8636 - A leopard, Panthera pardus, lies down on a branch, looking out of frame, black and white, whited out background, Sabi Sands, Greater Kruger National Park, South Africa
1174-5197 - A silhouette of people and a vehicle, people with hands in the air, against sunset, orange and yellow sky, Londolozi Game Reserve, Sabi Sands, Greater Kruger National Park, South Africa
857-96034 - Each summer the Sami reindeer herders of Northern Scandinavia face the challenge of ear-marking each of the new calves born to their herd. Using the ancient mark of their family, the small carvings made in the ears allow the herders to recognise their herd whilst they graze. It's a daunting task given the number of reindeer they are responsible for and the vast distances they cover as they graze across the mountain pastures north of the Arctic Circle.Sweden?????s indigenous Sami reindeer herders are demanding state aid to help them cope with the impact of this summer?????s unprecedented drought and wildfires, saying their future is at risk as global warming changes the environment in the far north. The Swedish government this week announced five major investigations aimed at preparing the country for the kind of extreme heatwave it experienced in July, when temperatures exceeded 30C (86F) and forest fires raged inside the Arctic circle.
832-377397 - Young woman resting, hiker with backpack, water bottle, panorama, deep lake behind, historic Chilkoot Trail, Chilkoot Pass, alpine tundra, Yukon Territory, British Columbia, B. C., Canada
817-410339 - Olive baboon, Papio Anubis, Olive baboons are widespread throughout equatorial Africa and are found in 25 countries. From the west coast of Africa moving eastward. In the picture there is a mother with a juvenile, the mother is eating some grass and the s. Olive baboon, Papio Anubis, Olive baboons are widespread throughout equatorial Africa and are found in 25 countries. From the west coast of Africa moving eastward. In the picture there is a mother with a juvenile, the mother is eating some grass and the small one is in its back. In Uganda, olive baboons live in open woodland bordered by savannah and in evergreen tropical forests At Queen Elizabeth National Park, situated in Uganda, near the border of Democratic Republic of Congo, the habitat is characterized by dense forest, coarse wet grass, short grass and open grassland. Olive baboons consume a wide variety of foods and they can adapt to very different kind of habitats, from desert to mountain forest because they have many different strategies and habilities to extract food and nutrients. Baboons are omnivores and consume a huge variety of vegetables, insects, birds, eggs, and vertebrates including other primates. The Olive Baboon is one of the largest baboons, with the males being larger than the females. Their body length is 60, 86 cm, their tail length is 41, 58 cm and they weigh between 22 and 37 Kg. There is some geographical variation in average size. They have an olive green/grey coat that covers their bodies and a black face. The males have large canine teeth where as the teeth of females are much smaller. They move around on all four limbs. They live in troops of males and females that consist of between 20 and 50 members. The picture was taken in Ugande, in the Queen Elizabeth National Park, near the Kazinga channel., Uganda, Africa, East-africa
You reached the end of search results