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A lion walks against a gritty wind in the Nossob Riverbed, Kalahari Gemsbok National Park, South Africa. Two Japanese macaques, or snow monkeys, interact in a hot spring in Jigokudani, Nagano Prefecture, Japan.
The greater bulldog bat, such as this one photographed on Panama’s Barro Colorado Island, is known for its fishing behavior. During the dry season, elephants in Chad’s Zakouma National Park drink at the last remaining water hole. A mother holds onto her cub as it dangles from a high tree branch in Botswana’s Okavango Delta.
A silverback western lowland gorilla is photographed in Odzala Park in the Republic of the Congo. Subscribe to National Geographic magazine and save. Print and digital editions available for as little as $12.


Goats manage to find edibles in the seemingly barren terrain of Australia's Simpson Desert. Lush fur and watchful eyes help this gray fox survive in the harsh, often cold climate of Chile's Atacama Desert, the driest place on Earth.
Tracing a centuries-old route, a caravan of adventurers plies a 1,500-mile (2,414-kilometer) trail through the heart of the sprawling Sahara.
The National Geographic Society aims to be an international leader for global conservation and environmental sustainability.
Although they are harsh environments, deserts form diverse ecosystems with plants and animals that have adapted to arid living. If danger is spotted, they will alert others using a wide array of vocalizations, which some researchers think differ according to the type of threat. Considered one of the world's oldest deserts, the Namib contains sand dunes that reach some 1,000 feet (305 meters) in height.


Emperor penguins survive this harsh environment, where wind chills can reach -75 degrees Fahrenheit (-60 degrees Celsius), by huddling together in large groups to block wind and conserve warmth. When individuals pledge to use less water in their own lives, our partners carry out restoration work in the Colorado River Basin. The first place winner in each category will each receive $2,500 and his or her winning photograph will be published in National Geographic magazine.IBTimes UK will publish a gallery of the winners once they are announced.



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