I took this picture at Oktoberfest, a festival held each year in Munich, Germany, from September to the first days of October.
This was shot on the beach at Scheveningen, Den Haag, during the International Fireworks Festival, an annual competition. Before setting forth on a 270-mile trip to Bilma in Niger, Tuareg tribesman Mahmouda Mahamoudane and his ten-year-old son, Adam, sit before a fire on the sands of the Sahara. Wine cup (Geissorhiza radians), South AfricaPhoto Tip: When making macro photographs, check your background to be sure that it sets off the subject and is free of distracting objects.
Over thousands of years winds have sculpted sand in the Namib Desert into some of the world's tallest dunes, colored red by iron oxide. Water dark with tannin inspired the name Rio Negro, or "black river," which swirls across virgin sand in Lencois Maranhenses National Park. Aerial view from a helicopter of the tulip field at the Table Cape Tulip Farm on Table Cape, near Wynyard, on the North West Coast of Tasmania. Subscribe to National Geographic magazine and save. Print and digital editions available for as little as $12.
The country is living up to its melting pot reputation as American faces become less homogenous and more diverse, a phenomenon that renowned photographer and portrait artist Martin Schoeller captured for the October 125th anniversary issue of National Geographic magazine. The images, which are coupled with the individual's "self ID" and the box he or she checked to indicate race as specified on the 2000 and 2010 census, are a striking reminder of Americans' complex cultural and racial origins. Schoeller's photographs capture "the changing face of America," a trend that is no doubt picking up speed with the increase of both interracial marriages and the births of biracial babies. On playgrounds and college campuses, you’ll find such homespun terms as Blackanese, Filatino, Chicanese, and Korgentinian. Tracey Williams Bautista says her seven-year-old son, Yoel Chac Bautista, identifies himself as black when he’s with her, his African-American parent. NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC Magazine turns 125 Years Old, and to celebrate their birthday, in October 2013 they have released a 125TH ANNIVERSARY COLLECTOR'S EDITION entitled, THE PHOTOGRAPHY ISSUE!!! It has led to a new Race Revolution that has led to the coining of such terminology as "Bi-Racial", "Mixed", and "Exotic", that some folks now use to describe their features, their "look", or simply to define themselves. Alex Honnold makes his way up Yosemite’s El Capitan, without ropes or help from friends.


Every week, embark with host Boyd Matson on an exploration of the latest discoveries and interviews with some of the most fascinating people on the planet, on National Geographic Weekend. Please check listings near you to find the best way to listen to National Geographic Weekend on radio, or listen below!
If poachers continue to reduce valuable crown jewels of a country’s wildlife without fear of a very heavy price, including forfeiting their lives, what’s to curtail this ugly business? If a species is a keystone species, that is as the tiger, is an instrumental regulator throughout an ecosystem, its loss would negatively impact the health of many species of flora & fauna very quickly, and especially considering its value relative to its low numbers in the first instance, and its niche cannot be replaced by another species in the second. About This BlogTune in every week, or any day, to enjoy National Geographic Weekend for two hours of international adventure and interviews with some of the most fascinating people on the planet. Follow Us on FacebookNG Weekend on Facebook: See photos, videos, and participate in conversation about each week's show.
Radio ArchiveListen Now: Explore the full archive of National Geographic Weekend shows from 2007-2012.
Explorers NewsletterSign Up Now: Stay in the know with a monthly email highlighting the exciting work of our explorers around the world. Exploration Topics: Discover new faces and famous figures working with animals, the ancient world, photography, and more. This young Afghan girl with here unforgettable green eyes is now one of the most famous face in the world. Whether you want to shoot fireworks, colorful species underwater, or terrain from a low-flying aircraft, knowing your subject and preparing for the challenges it presents is critical. That evening the sunset was spectacular, with magic colors, and the following "blue hour" was also amazing.
It was Blooming Tulips Festival Day at Wynyard and fortunately for me and my six-year-old grandson, the helicopter operator was selling 15-minute joy flights. Census presented the question of race differently, allowing respondents the option of selecting more than one racial category, with nearly 7 million Americans identifying as members of two or more races. When Joshua Ahsoak, 34, attended college, his heritage of Inupiat (Eskimo) and midwestern Jewish earned him the moniker Juskimo, a term he still uses to describe himself (a practicing Jew who breaks kosher dietary laws not for bacon but for walrus and seal meat). Honnold plans to free solo Taipei 101, the world’s 5th tallest building, this spring.


The exact date of China’s first skiers is debatable, but Mark Jenkins tells Boyd that today, tribes in the Altay Mountains practice an ancient type of skiing that they use for traveling, hunting, and occasionally, getting air off jumps. But unlike airplanes, once submarines are as far from sea-level as they can go, they act as a window to a world full of strange animal life. Since leaving the military, Mander has applied the skills he acquired in war to protect animals to start the International Anti-Poaching Foundation. We should invest whatever’s available to insure tigers survive, and for this reason give it extra priority not less.
The 2010 census included changes to more clearly distinguish Hispanic ethnicity as not being a race, with data revealing that whites would no longer be the majority in the country by 2043. Submarine pilot and National Geographic Explorer Erika Bergman shares what life is like 2,100 feet under the sea off of Honduras’ Caribbean coast. He tells Boyd that he regularly takes the elevator to the observation decks of tall buildings whenever he travels, but this time, he will use the building’s window sills as hand and foot holds and will reach the top floor under his own power. Dungey says that people should try to find out about recycling opportunities before the needles start to fall off. Steve captured this memorable photo of green-eyed Afghan girl   at some refugee camp in Pakistan.
This video from National Geographic shows how Steve McCurry managed to relocate the girl again. He loves building web apps and has also written for the Wall Street Journal & Lifehacker. Sleeping Time Twitter can reveal your sleeping schedule Listen Write something and save it as an audio file. QR Codes The simplest QR Code generator Reverse Geocoding Find the postal address of any location.




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