This is the blog for Unique Magazines, one of the largest independent online newsagents in the UK. Children can win a competition to attend the NG Kids Adventure Awards and meet the team and TV presenter Ben Fogle.
According to photographer Martin Lugger, who shot this photo of skier Thomas Gaisbacher launching off a jump in the Dolomites of Osttirol, Austria, the biggest challenge when shooting in the mountains is bad weather—and the possibility of avalanches. Sometimes the best shots come while waiting for conditions to improve, notes filmmaker and climber Renan Ozturk, who captured this image of renowned climber Alex Honnold monkeying around on top of the Charlatan formation in the Needles, the highest point in this part of the southern Sierra Nevada foothills. In a stunning shot that combines a number of visual elements, ice climber Mike Stuart ascends the toe of the Athabasca Glacier in Canada's Jasper National Park.According to photographer Paul Zizka, getting the shot just right required patience, technical skill, and a little bit of luck. Getting the Shot"I swam out to the breaking waves at a spot called Backdoor on the North Shore,” says Oahu native Sash Fitzsimmons of getting this shot just to the right of Pipeline, the famous big-wave break.
Getting the Shot "This turned out to be the last photo I took during what was the best snowboarding trip of my life," says photographer Scott Serfas of this image of snowboarder and Adventurer of the Year Travis Rice in Alaska's Tordrillo Mountains.
At Brecon Beacons National Park in southern Wales, hikers navigate a rocky gorge in the park’s Waterfall Country, which features steep, wooded gorges—with falling water from the Mellte, Hepste, and Nedd Fechan Rivers—and plenty of opportunities for exploration along local trails. A narrow boat negotiates the Brynich Lock on the Monmouthshire and Brecon Canal in Brecon Beacons National Park.
A female snow bunting shelters from the wind behind an ice-encrusted boulder in Cairngorms National Park. Bennett’s Cross is one of the many ancient upright markers scattered across Dartmoor National Park. Thatched-roof cottages characterize the medieval village of Dunster, among the largest of Exmoor’s villages and hamlets and one of the park’s most popular attractions. A path winds along the Valley of Rocks on the Exmoor Coast near the village of Lynmouth, made famous by a disastrous flood in 1952. Visitors to Lake District National Park paddle a canoe across Wastwater, England’s deepest lake at 243 feet (74 meters). Sheep graze in one of the Lake District’s valleys, known as “dales” in the region, a linguistic holdover from the area’s 10th-century Norse settlers. The Lake District boasts a rich cultural heritage that spans the centuries from prehistoric times to the present day. Sheep wear splashes of Easter color in the Peak District, the first national park established in Great Britain. Great Britain’s biggest freshwater lake, Loch Lomond is one of four sections of the Trossachs, an appealing belt of hills and lochs stretching across the border between Scotland’s Lowlands and Highlands. Hikers in Snowdonia National Park seek out the popular Cader Idris mountain range, where three maintained paths encourage walking. More than 90 mountains in Snowdonia National Park top 2,000 feet (600 meters), including Tryfan, pictured here. The Seven Sisters chalk cliffs along the English Channel are part of South Downs, England's newest national park.
The largest wetland in Great Britain, The Broads has miles of wide waterways popular with boaters.
Stone barns and walls break up the green of Arkengarthdale, the northernmost dale in Yorkshire Dales National Park. The cavern known as Gaping Gill drops 365 feet (111 meters) at the base of Ingleborough mountain in Yorkshire Dales National Park.
In fact, the Lake District covers about one percent of all the land area in Great Britain.• Popular Destination The charms of this region have long attracted notables from across the isles and throughout British society.
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.The closing date to submit photos is 31 October. To get to this remote, nameless lagoon, Copestake endured two days of hard paddling, bushwhacking, and portaging his boat.
The biggest problem, as Mehring tells it, wasn’t the terrain but the huge storm that was fast approaching.“We hiked into the wash where these smooth rocks were located. Known for their florescent lichen and bold climbs, the Needles' granite spires channel the weather.“This was a funny one because we were basically waiting for the wind to die down so we could fly this crazy 360-degree, 3-D virtual-reality camera," says Ozturk.

Needed: good maps, favorable weather conditions, and a great bush pilot who can land a Cessna 185F equipped with skis on rugged, snowy terrain. First and foremost, he needed the weather to cooperate."We had postponed the shoot a few times in order to get a clear night, and when we finally did get favorable conditions, the forecast came with a high likelihood of an aurora display," says Zizka. They met in Zion to see if they would be compatible partners before going into the mountains together," Martin says, noting that a happenstance meeting in the park afforded him the opportunity to tag along. Pictured are surfer Billy Kemper and photographers (from left) Chae Donahue, Zak Noyle, and Bruno Lemos.
The crew had been in Alaska for a month to shoot the film The Art of Flight."I really wanted to shoot a photo from the helicopter, right above Travis, as he was riding a line, but it was very difficult to coordinate because there was another heli in the air shooting with a Cineflex camera," recalls Serfas. Public boat trips and canoeing are among the activities available in and around the canal, once an industrial artery that now runs through the center of the modern park. The largest national park in Great Britain, Cairngorms is Scotland’s skiing center, featuring four of its five highest peaks. The park’s atmospheric moorland, wooded ravines, and waterfalls attract hikers and other outdoor enthusiasts. Pancras Church is located in the village of Widecombe-in-the-Moor in Dartmoor’s picturesque East Webburn Valley. The coast’s dramatic beauty has drawn poets and writers, including Robert Southey and Percy Bysshe Shelley. Covering about one percent of all the land area in Great Britain, the Lake District is England’s largest national park and, as its name suggests, offers plenty of opportunities to get one’s feet wet.
Hills, stonewalled fields, forests, whitewashed cottages, and clear waters are among the park's charms. The region’s charms have long attracted notables from across the isles and throughout British society. A UNESCO World Heritage site, the Roman wall extends across the countryside for 73 miles (117 kilometers). About 86 percent of the park is farmland, which is used mostly for grazing sheep or cattle. In addition to Loch Lomond, the park is home to nearly two dozen large lochs, many smaller lochs, and more than 50 flowing rivers.
Also popular with visitors and locals are water-based activities such as sailing and fishing. The park’s offshore islands were named by the Vikings, who cruised the coast between the eighth and tenth centuries. Nine mountain ranges cover fully half of Snowdonia with a breathtaking array of jagged peaks, gorges, and windswept uplands. 1230, Dolbadarn Castle in Snowdonia National Park features the best surviving example of a Welsh round tower. The ancient chalk hills are the geological star of South Downs, which covers about 1,000 miles (1,625 kilometers) along England's southeast coast. Six rivers link the Broads' shallow lakes, creating a lock-free, navigable system of waterways.
The dales for which the park is named are deep valleys carved out of the hill country by eons of running rivers. Dry stone walls mark lanes and fields in the rambling park, which has 250,000 acres (100,000 hectares) of open access land.
Neither the service provider nor the domain owner maintain any relationship with the advertisers. In order to reveal the rich texture of the ice, Kemple set up two flashes inside the ice tube.
I was thinking fast, scrambling to get strobes in place and find my position and lens for a good composition," Mehring recalls.
The team, which included photographer Tim Kemple, waited until the sun went down, knowing that they would have to do the four-mile hike out and down climb from the tower in the dark. His use of a fish-eye lens required him to be as close to the wave as possible, which also gives the image its wide, slightly distorted look.Shadbolt had no idea who the surfer in the photograph was until he posted it later on his Instagram feed, discovering Phillip's name from a few Tasmanian locals.

And there was some new snow but not enough to make the larger lines possible."Focusing on sports action, documentary, and outdoor lifestyle images in her work, O'Neill specializes in capturing emotion with special attention to light and color—even in the most challenging of environments.
A highlight for sightseers includes Chatsworth, the stately country home to the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire and a historic showplace of architecture, art, and lush landscape gardens.
In addition to its many lochs, the park boasts 39 miles (63 kilometers) of salty sea loch coastline. While water dominates the park landscape, Pembrokeshire is also a spectacular place for walkers to stretch their legs along dozens of Wales’s best beaches, headlands, bays, cliffs, and scenic seaside towns. The abbey was originally constructed in the tenth century; the mill was added in the 1700s.
In case of trademark issues please contact the domain owner directly (contact information can be found in whois). These mountains, known locally as “fells,” may be modest compared with the world’s great ranges but their beauty is certainly worthy of lofty standing.• Deepest Lake, Wettest Place As its name suggests, the Lake District offers plenty of opportunity to get one’s feet wet.
No formal communication was needed—we both knew what was next as Aaron set his edge on his board and steered the kite skyward and, boom, instantly he was 30 feet in the air,” recalls Hallman.
The wall seen above was so steep and covered in overhangs that Anker, Lama, and Martin never got wet."We were all very compatible partners, almost like the odd couple, everybody bringing a different skill set to the table," says Martin, a photographer and filmmaker who specializes in adventure photography, storytelling, and conservation awareness projects. We were sent running for cover seconds after I got the shot.”Mehring, who has traveled to more than 30 countries photographing the world of skateboarding, recently released the photography book Skate the World, published by National Geographic.
Fortunately the next day the weather turned out to be perfect, and Lugger was able to set up his camera and flash and capture Gaisbacher completely inverted parallel to the ground. I would not want to live anywhere else," says the 15-year veteran photographer, who recently started to focus on surfing photography.
The park is also home to England’s wettest inhabited place—about 140 inches (356 centimeters) of rain falls on Seathwaite each year.• Rich Heritage The Lake District boasts a rich cultural heritage that spans the centuries from prehistoric times to the present day. The book documents skateboarding throughout the world and how it transcends the lines of class, race, society, and culture. This particular ‘layback' body position was figured out by Kemple, the master climbing photographer, who had taken a shot of it earlier on his iPhone. At this point I knew I was in the right spot, and the image would be very special.”But the trip wasn’t entirely without incident. More than 6,000 archaeological sites and monuments are listed, including 5,000-year-old stone circles, Roman roads, and classic country estates.• Living History More than 40,000 people live in the Lake District, and they cherish some unique cultural traditions. When shooting climbers it’s always nice to see all the points of contact, and Tim has the 'eye of the kempy,' as I like to say, for getting amazing shots every time.
I was a bit tentative."Doran considers it a stroke of luck that Soller only dislocated his shoulder once that day.
Men lock horns in Cumberland and Westmorland wrestling, which dates to the Viking era, and dogs are turned loose to compete in long-distance “hound trailing” runs along a trail of scented aniseed. So I guess it was a little bit of a group effort on how the shot came together!”There was a rambunctious crew of climbers in the area—some with Hula-Hoops in tow—attempting to get the record for the most people on the summit of Charlatan, and Honnold, Kemple, and Ozturk had to wait for them to clear out before they could get a clean shot of Honnold.
Drivers can reach the Lake District from London in about five hours, and nearly 90 percent of all Lake District visitors come by private vehicle. Weather is at its mildest in summer but crowds are at their biggest—particularly on pleasant weekends.
As for events, there is something happening nearly year-round in the Lake District.How to VisitMany visitors motor about the park independently and buses connect the Lake District communities, particularly in summer when routes are more frequent.
But the park offers some great opportunities to stretch one’s legs by cycling or lacing up a pair of walking shoes. The Lake District is home to an incredible 2,175 miles (3,500 kilometers) of public rights of way, and Cumbria Tourism estimates that eight million walkers take advantage of these paths each year.

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