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Cowboys Riding Horses Through Water
1116-40611 - Cowboys Riding Horses Through Water
Exploring At The Beach
1116-40560 - Exploring At The Beach
Mother Pulling Daughter Up Snowy Hill On Sled
1116-40713 - Mother Pulling Daughter Up Snowy Hill On Sled
Mother And Daughters Walking Together, Maui, Hawaii, Usa
1116-40789 - Mother And Daughters Walking Together, Maui, Hawaii, Usa
Cowgirl Herding Cattle Across River
1116-40772 - Cowgirl Herding Cattle Across River
Female chef in restaurant kitchen
1178-2951 - Female chef in restaurant kitchen
Male chef in restaurant kitchen
1178-2952 - Male chef in restaurant kitchen
Male chef in restaurant kitchen
1178-2156 - Male chef in restaurant kitchen
Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370958 - Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371801 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Couple in a sauna, woman, 35 years, and man, 54 years
832-370960 - Couple in a sauna, woman, 35 years, and man, 54 years
Young woman lying on autumn leaves
832-369207 - Young woman lying on autumn leaves
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371800 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371807 - Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Woman, 35, having a massage
832-370947 - Woman, 35, having a massage
Woman and boy in a park in autumn
832-377759 - Woman and boy in a park in autumn
Woman having a face massage
832-370167 - Woman having a face massage
Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370954 - Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Woman wearing a traditional dress, called a Dirndl, in a beer tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371810 - Woman wearing a traditional dress, called a Dirndl, in a beer tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Woman, 35, having a massage
832-370946 - Woman, 35, having a massage
Woman on a sled in the mountains
832-374546 - Woman on a sled in the mountains
Cross-country skiing woman
832-374542 - Cross-country skiing woman
Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371809 - Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Girl and pregnant woman in yoga position in the garden
832-370166 - Girl and pregnant woman in yoga position in the garden
Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370953 - Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Woman and man in a pool, spa
832-370940 - Woman and man in a pool, spa
Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
832-371203 - Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
Japanese wedding couple wearing traditional wedding kimonos, bride wearing a bonnet, groom holding a red parasol in front of the Kamigamo Shrine, Kyoto, Japan, Asia
832-370763 - Japanese wedding couple wearing traditional wedding kimonos, bride wearing a bonnet, groom holding a red parasol in front of the Kamigamo Shrine, Kyoto, Japan, Asia
Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370956 - Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Woman and man relaxing in salt cave
832-370171 - Woman and man relaxing in salt cave
Women wearing a traditional dress, called a Dirndl, in a beer tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371811 - Women wearing a traditional dress, called a Dirndl, in a beer tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371808 - Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370952 - Woman, 35, relaxing in a bathtub with rose petals, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Couple sitting on a sledge in the mountains
832-374537 - Couple sitting on a sledge in the mountains
Young woman lying on autumn leaves
832-369208 - Young woman lying on autumn leaves
Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
832-371204 - Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
Smallholder looking over the wooden gate to the neighbouring fields cultivated by a great land owner, soybean plantation, Gran Chaco, Santiago del Estero province, Argentina, South America
832-368962 - Smallholder looking over the wooden gate to the neighbouring fields cultivated by a great land owner, soybean plantation, Gran Chaco, Santiago del Estero province, Argentina, South America
Woman doing Yoga exercises
832-377176 - Woman doing Yoga exercises
Couple in a sauna, woman, 35 years, and man, 54 years
832-370961 - Couple in a sauna, woman, 35 years, and man, 54 years
Best Agers, bicyclists, bike tour, Nymphenburg Palace, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371847 - Best Agers, bicyclists, bike tour, Nymphenburg Palace, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Woman, 35, wellness, relaxing with petals and tea lights
832-370948 - Woman, 35, wellness, relaxing with petals and tea lights
Women having a Hot Stone Massage, spa
832-370938 - Women having a Hot Stone Massage, spa
Japanese wedding couple wearing traditional wedding kimonos, bride wearing a bonnet, groom holding a red parasol in front of the Kamigamo Shrine, Kyoto, Japan, Asia
832-370762 - Japanese wedding couple wearing traditional wedding kimonos, bride wearing a bonnet, groom holding a red parasol in front of the Kamigamo Shrine, Kyoto, Japan, Asia
Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370955 - Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371799 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Cross-country skiing woman
832-374543 - Cross-country skiing woman
Whirlpool, two young women relaxing
832-370178 - Whirlpool, two young women relaxing
Woman, 35, having a hot stone massage
832-370949 - Woman, 35, having a hot stone massage
Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
832-371202 - Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
Woman, 35 years old, at Cala Brandinchi Beach, Mediterranean, East coast, Sardinia, Italy, Europe
832-377896 - Woman, 35 years old, at Cala Brandinchi Beach, Mediterranean, East coast, Sardinia, Italy, Europe
Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371806 - Women wearing traditional dress, called a Dirndl, dancing in the Beer Tent at the Oktoberfest Beer Festival or Wies\'n in Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371803 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Young woman basks in a canvas chair
832-375548 - Young woman basks in a canvas chair
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371802 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
832-370957 - Woman, 35, in a bathtub with chocolate, Thalasso therapy in a spa resort
Couple cross-country skiing in the mountains
832-374538 - Couple cross-country skiing in the mountains
Massage therapist placing hot stones on client
832-370176 - Massage therapist placing hot stones on client
Woman with cross-country skis in the mountains
832-374536 - Woman with cross-country skis in the mountains
Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
832-371205 - Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
832-371798 - Waitress, Wies\'n, October fest, Munich, Bavaria, Germany, Europe
Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
832-371201 - Violin-maker (luthier) with a customer in his shop
Woman, 35, having a hot stone massage
832-370950 - Woman, 35, having a hot stone massage
This thirty-second exposure captures Milky Way--it is a long enough exposure to record the light but short enough to limit blurring, Baobab Alley, Madagascar
1173-150 - This thirty-second exposure captures Milky Way--it is a long enough exposure to record the light but short enough to limit blurring, Baobab Alley, Madagascar
Potter at work on an outdoor pottery square in Bhaktapur, Nepal
832-343656 - Potter at work on an outdoor pottery square in Bhaktapur, Nepal
Markt Schwaben, GER, 26. June 2006 - A car passes a sign which marks the begin of a speed limited zone in Markt Schwaben Bavaria Germany.
832-349684 - Markt Schwaben, GER, 26. June 2006 - A car passes a sign which marks the begin of a speed limited zone in Markt Schwaben Bavaria Germany.
Market square, Eutin, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, Europe
832-322984 - Market square, Eutin, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, Europe
Rolls Royce, Timmendorf Beach, Luebeck Bay, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, Europe
832-322985 - Rolls Royce, Timmendorf Beach, Luebeck Bay, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, Europe
Margaretenkirche (St. Margaret's Church), Berndorf, Triestingtal, Lower Austria, Austria, Europe
832-304790 - Margaretenkirche (St. Margaret's Church), Berndorf, Triestingtal, Lower Austria, Austria, Europe
In front of the monument of Peter the Great a man and a lady pose as Peter the Great and Katharina the Great, St. Peteresburg, Russia
832-297346 - In front of the monument of Peter the Great a man and a lady pose as Peter the Great and Katharina the Great, St. Peteresburg, Russia
In front of the monument of Peter the Great a man and a lady pose as Peter the Great and Katharina the Great, St. Peteresburg, Russia
832-297345 - In front of the monument of Peter the Great a man and a lady pose as Peter the Great and Katharina the Great, St. Peteresburg, Russia
Bathing People at the Beach of River Irtisch, Omsk at the Rivers of Irtisch and Omka, Omsk, Sibiria, Russia, GUS, Europe,
832-295035 - Bathing People at the Beach of River Irtisch, Omsk at the Rivers of Irtisch and Omka, Omsk, Sibiria, Russia, GUS, Europe,
Equestrian monument Elector Maximilian I from Bertel Thorvaldsen 1830 to 1836 Wittelsbacher Platz Munich Muenchen Upper Bavaria Germany
832-276990 - Equestrian monument Elector Maximilian I from Bertel Thorvaldsen 1830 to 1836 Wittelsbacher Platz Munich Muenchen Upper Bavaria Germany
Rain district Donau-Ries Bavarian Swabia Bavaria Germany monument for field marshal Johann Tserclaes count of Tilly deadly wounded during the battle of Rain 1632 relief on the side wall elector prince Maximilian I. of Bavaria design by Anton Kaindl castin
832-276435 - Rain district Donau-Ries Bavarian Swabia Bavaria Germany monument for field marshal Johann Tserclaes count of Tilly deadly wounded during the battle of Rain 1632 relief on the side wall elector prince Maximilian I. of Bavaria design by Anton Kaindl castin
A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American mother walks with her five year old son through a meadow of wild flowers on the way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
857-85708 - A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American mother walks with her five year old son through a meadow of wild flowers on the way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American mother sits wither her five year old son on a rock in a meadow of wild flowers on the way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
857-85709 - A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American mother sits wither her five year old son on a rock in a meadow of wild flowers on the way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American women walks through a meadow of wild flowers on her way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
857-85711 - A mid-thirty year old Japanese-American women walks through a meadow of wild flowers on her way to Lower Crystal Lake, Colorado.
Bust of Albrecht von Wallenstein, Duke and General of the Thirty Years' War
832-237113 - Bust of Albrecht von Wallenstein, Duke and General of the Thirty Years' War
Young couple sitting on park bench in deep snow in Tromso, Norway
1161-5964 - Young couple sitting on park bench in deep snow in Tromso, Norway
Young woman takes photographs as her friend hangs onto handrail to avoid slipping on the steps in snowy Tromso, Norway
1161-5967 - Young woman takes photographs as her friend hangs onto handrail to avoid slipping on the steps in snowy Tromso, Norway
Young woman takes photographs as her friend hangs onto handrail to avoid slipping on the steps in snowy Tromso, Norway
1161-5966 - Young woman takes photographs as her friend hangs onto handrail to avoid slipping on the steps in snowy Tromso, Norway
Young woman avoiding deep snow to reach park bench in snowy Tromso, Norway
1161-5965 - Young woman avoiding deep snow to reach park bench in snowy Tromso, Norway
St Stephen's Tower on the Houses of the Parliament which houses Big Ben, the famous clock bells. The great clock of Westminster shows a time of ten thirty (half past ten).
1161-49 - St Stephen's Tower on the Houses of the Parliament which houses Big Ben, the famous clock bells. The great clock of Westminster shows a time of ten thirty (half past ten).
Traffic signs
832-146808 - Traffic signs
Traffic signs
832-146803 - Traffic signs
Slip hazard in a traffic calmed area, snow slush on a wintery road with fog, Borken, Gemen district, Muensterland, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, Europe
832-119738 - Slip hazard in a traffic calmed area, snow slush on a wintery road with fog, Borken, Gemen district, Muensterland, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, Europe
Slip hazard in a traffic calmed area, snow slush on a wintery road with fog, Borken, Gemen district, Muensterland, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, Europe
832-119737 - Slip hazard in a traffic calmed area, snow slush on a wintery road with fog, Borken, Gemen district, Muensterland, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, Europe
Woman With Arms Raised
1116-499 - Woman With Arms Raised
Apo Island Marine Park Negros Oriental Island Philippines Southeast Asia; Scuba Divers
1116-4927 - Apo Island Marine Park Negros Oriental Island Philippines Southeast Asia; Scuba Divers
A waiter carries thirty nine and half liters of beer and a tray of shots through a crowd at the Mooserwirt apres-ski ar in St. Anton am Arlberg, Austria.
857-67012 - A waiter carries thirty nine and half liters of beer and a tray of shots through a crowd at the Mooserwirt apres-ski ar in St. Anton am Arlberg, Austria.
Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis).  one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
981-30 - Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis). one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis).  one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
981-42 - Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis). one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis).  one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
981-36 - Young hatchling Komodo dragon (Varanus komodoensis). one of thirty three eggs only twenty eight hatched.
Middle aged (30s) Wapishana Amerindian Man laughing. Aishalton, South Rupununi, Guyana, South America.  MORE INFO: The Wapishana Tribe live in the North Amazon region - in the South of Guyana and the North of Brazil.  They live in small villages in the savannah and travel to the rainforest to hunt and to farm in small clearings.
952-18 - Middle aged (30s) Wapishana Amerindian Man laughing. Aishalton, South Rupununi, Guyana, South America. MORE INFO: The Wapishana Tribe live in the North Amazon region - in the South of Guyana and the North of Brazil. They live in small villages in the savannah and travel to the rainforest to hunt and to farm in small clearings.
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4522 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4512 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4505 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4507 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4540 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4500 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".
979-4539 - Crabeater seals (Lobodon carcinophaga) swimming along or hauled out on fast ice floe in Bourgeois Fjord (67840'S 6785'W) near the Antarctic Peninsula. The Crabeater Seal, at a population of 25 to 50 million is perhaps the second most numerous large species of mammals on Earth, after humans. More than one in every two seals in the world is a Crabeater Seal and the population biomass of Crabeaters is about four times that of all other pinnipeds put together. It is also one of the fastest seals; a crabeater seal can swim 16 mph. Males grow to about 2.2 m to about 2.6 m (7.26 to 8.6 ft) and weigh roughly between 200 and 300 kg (440 to 660 lbs). Females grow up to 3.6 m (142 in) in length and 500 lb (230 kg) in weight. Pups are born about 1.2 metres in length and weigh between 20 and 30 kilograms. While nursing, pups grow at a rate of about 4.2 kilograms a day. They are weaned after 2-3 weeks. Despite its name, its diet does not include crabs. Instead, a crabeater seal's unusual multilobed teeth enable this species to sieve krill from the water. Its dentition looks like a perfect strainer, but how it operates in detail is still unknown. 98% of the Crabeater Seal's food consists of Antarctic krill, Euphausia superba. The seals consume over 80 million tons of krill each year. Explorer and naturalist E.A. Wilson, who accompanied British explorer Robert Falcon Scott on the 1910-1913 Terra Nova Expedition to the South Pole, recorded that the Crabeater seal will, when close to death, leave the pack and travel far up glaciers to die. He observed Crabeater carcasses on a number of occasions, "thirty miles from the seashore and 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea-level".