For Randy Olson, photographs are a way to reach people—to share cultures that may be unknown, marginalized, or misunderstood. Currently Olson is working with two other National Geographic photographers—his wife, Melissa Farlow, and Pablo Corral Vega, to document the Ecuadorian city of Quito.
Here, we share some recent work from Quito, a little bit of experimentation while procrastinating, and dancing tribespeople in Lake Turkana.
More than a quarter of a million people will descend on the Plaza of San Francisco, some to observe, others to participate. The National Geographic Instagram account is a great way to get a good look at different cultures around the world and how different their lives are from your own. Unbelievable Sculptures Made Out Of Colored Pencils (9 Photos)Some people use colored pencils for coloring, but Federico Uribe uses them to create amazing sculptures instead. On a summer night a family of badgers file into the kitchen from a tunnel they dug under the fireplace. Fagerström spent several evenings waiting to capture his dog staring down a bank vole. Photographers Orsolya and Erlend Haarberg documented landscapes and wildlife in northern Sweden.
Tangled strands of the Rapa River flow below the slopes of Sarek National Park, one of six reserves that make up Sweden’s Laponian Area World Heritage site.
Veiled in melting snow and ice, Laponia warms in the summer, inviting city dwellers to venture above the Arctic Circle and experience the area’s splendid solitude. Scalloped patterns in gray marble were among the phenomena that awed geologist Axel Hamberg, who conducted a decades-long study of Sarek National Park.
The Siberian jay is a year-round resident of Stora Sjöfallet National Park, where the birds are known to hikers and foresters as fearless campsite companions, always on the watch for scraps of food.
Sunlight reveals a plume of ice crystals (foreground) on a bone-cold day in Muddus National Park.
Every season in Laponia brings a gift to the eye, including a female rock ptarmigan in winter garb. Footprints of a glacier can be seen from above Muddus National Park, where peaty string fens form in glacier-dug lowlands when the frozen ground melts in spring. Go behind-the-scenes with our storytellers and join conversations about photography, art, and journalism. Members of the Serengeti Lion Project team meet by moonlight in an infrared photo made in Tanzania’s Serengeti National Park.


A group of photographers in Africa share snippets of ordinary life on an Instagram feed called Everyday Africa. With ropes but no GPS, daring Aussies plunge into the hidden canyons of the Blue Mountains. A canyoneer descends by rope through one of Kanangra Main Canyon’s three 150-foot waterfalls.
Cascades of mammoth ferns flourish in the humid air trapped between the narrow walls of Claustral Canyon.
Canyoneers make their way through a vine-choked rain forest of coachwood and sassafras on the way to Claustral Canyon. Squeezing through Tiger Snake Canyon, canyoneer David Forbes watches for the serpents the formation is named after.
Veteran guide John Robens (at far left) leads a soggy team through a moss-covered passage in Claustral Canyon, a few hours’ hike from their exit point.
A constellation of glowworms shimmers on rocks and ferns in Claustral Canyon as part of a strategy to attract prey. The rugged Wolgan Valley in the Greater Blue Mountains, just outside Sydney, contains several popular canyoneering spots. The first exploration of Thunder Canyon's labyrinth of sandstone passages by a group of canyoneers in 1960 gave a boost to the sport's popularity. Olson has worked in many countries—looking at indigenous cultures in places like the Democratic Republic of Congo, Australia, Tanzania, and more. They are collaborating with the city government there and using Instagram to promote local culture. To learn more about Olson’s philosophy and working style, watch this video interview from Proof. At noon, the hour in which Pontius Pilot condemned Jesus to death, the procession begins from the San Francisco Church, and returns 3 hours later, the hour in which Jesus was crucified. I should have been working on a talk, but I kept watching the Keynote presentation while shooting screenshots of one photo dissolving into another. The project culminated in The House in the Woods, a book published in Finnish, German, and English. He’ll set his camera at the perfect angle, throw out peanuts as bait, and wait for wildlife to wander into the picture frame, such as the squirrel poking around a door. In summer, clouds rolling in from the Norwegian Sea make Laponia a soggy landscape of rushing rivers punctuated by wetlands and bogs.


Laced with bogs and marshlands, Muddus proved so difficult to log that it now preserves stands of pine trees hundreds of years old.
I was a young photographer on assignment in the Serengeti for the first time, trying to feel my way around the craft of natural history photography. They are (from left) Daniel Rosengren, Ali Swanson, Craig Packer, Ingela Jansson, Stan Mwampeta. After his teammates join him, they will pull down the ropes to use for the next stage—leaving no way out but to rappel, climb, boulder, and swim to the exit point near the canyon’s bottom. First explored in 1963, the formation was named for its claustrophobia-inducing passages and ranks among the region’s most visited canyons. Canyoneers say even a relatively easy rappel like this one can feel like drowning in midair. His passion for rich cultural stories even extends to his own backyard, in places like Missouri and the American West. During the procession the image of Jesus is preceded by 800 persons dressed and veiled in purple garments.
For this shot he set his camera on a windowsill, then stood outside on a ladder for hours before pressing the shutter via remote control. A canyoneer typically hauls as much as 20 pounds of gear, including rope, wet suit, food, and first aid supplies. The men are known as Cucuruchos (meaning, ?cone? for their pointed headdress) and the women are called Veronicas, after the woman who is thought to have offered her veil for Christ to wipe his face. This made him and his team the keystone collaborators for this month’s cover story on Serengeti lions, written by David Quammen and photographed by Michael (Nick) Nichols.
His equipment consists of five beat-up Land Rovers held together by wire, a falling-down house with no power, and a staff that works hard for the sheer love of it. The difference is due partly to water purity—the blue ones are found in the clearest water.
Craig, who’d been director of the Serengeti Lion Project since 1978, was the scientist who knew lions.



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