National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

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National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014.

Focus on the best photos of the last month of the 2013th National Geographic magazine.

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014:

Crabeater seal

The name of this seal, both scientifically and practically all common European languages, refers to a curious case in science, since this type of crab is not powered. (Photo by Mariusz Potocki):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Top of the world

At this point, the Norwegian coastline boasts otherworldly fjords, bays and islands. (Photo by Orsolya Haarberg):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Baboons

Toddler baboon Reserve in Kenya. (Photo Bjorn Persson):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Craftsmanship

In the fishing village of Vietnam women sew fishing net. (Photo by Quang Tran):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Northern Lights in Yukon, Canada

(Photo by Paul Nicklen):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Elegant Egret

Foggy morning and heron hunting in the national reserve in New Jersey. (Photo by Howard Williams):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Frozen lake

Ice on a frozen lake Towada in Aomori, Japan. Towada – the largest crater lake on the island of Honshu. (Photo Sho Shibata):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Bluefin tuna in the Mediterranean

(Photo by Brian Skerry):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Kayapo girl from Brazil

Young Indian girl named Nyaktat with orphaned spider monkey on his shoulders walking on Kendzhamu – village in the north of Brazil. Kayapo sometimes take the education of young animals which are hunted. (Photo by Martin Schoeller)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Shades of red

Young monks under umbrellas in Mandalay, Myanmar. (Photo Caruso Furyk):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Atlantic walrus, Greenland

Atlantic walruses can dive for food at a depth of 90 meters and stay underwater for up to six minutes. Paul Nicklen and Goran Ehlme descended to the bottom of the fjord, where they were able to remove this rare footage – meal adult walrus. (Photo by Paul Nicklen)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Mount Cook, New Zealand

Mount Mount Cook (Aoraki in Maori) – the highest, 3724 meters, the top New Zealand. Named in her honor National Park Mount Cook, in which there are 19 peaks over 3,000 meters. (Photo by Michael Melford)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Starting flight

Moment of departure shiloklyuvogo woodpecker hollows a tree. (Photo by Paul Nicklen):

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Tumbleweed, USA

If the enemy army, hundreds of balloons blown tumbleweed boost flood ditch on the outskirts of Lancaster. Wire fence powerless before their relentless onslaught. (Photo by Diane Cook and Len Dzhenshela)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Atlantic walruses, Canada

A herd of mixed composition – males, females and cubs – resting on an ice floe in the Gulf of Fox. “If anyone will publish incorrect roar can get a kick from a neighbor – says researcher Robert Stewart. -It is true that young have privileges: they allowed some liberties. ” (Photo by Paul Nicklen)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Single climbing, Oman

Deciding to finish the new route, a climber Alex Honnold jumping from the eaves. With a single climbing athlete rises above the water as it can, and then let his hands and falls down. (Photo by Jimmy Chin)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Otter, UK

The Shetland Islands young otter comes to the surface with crab. Otters requires up to 18 months to learn to hunt, so kids are often looking for easy prey like crabs. (Photo by Charlie Hamilton James)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Road sign Australia

Road signs advise drivers to reduce speed in places where they can find a lot of cassowaries. Sign of Daintree – one of the funniest. Roads are a problem for two reasons: firstly, the machine sometimes knock birds, and secondly – the roads are cut down for timber. (Photo by Christian Ziegler)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

Emperor Penguins, Antarctica

“It seems that these penguins have never seen a person in the water – said photographer Paul Nicklen. – But they had the couple of seconds to realize that I do not represent danger to them. They swam quietly and let me stay close. ” (Photo by Paul Nicklen)

National Geographic: Best Photos of February 2014

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