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wilderness_culture Glacier National Park- Located in #Montana, is home to over 700 lakes. One of the most amazing features of some of these lakes is the variety of colored rocks and pebbles. The rocks range in color from dark red to maroon, and from green to blue. These colored pebbles are seen here on the shores of Lake McDonald, the parks largest lake. Photo by @petercoskunnaturephotography #wildernessculture
wilderness_culture Part of the beauty of Iceland is it’s unpredictability, diverse landscapes and ever-changing weather. The Wilderness Culture Team spent the weekend exploring Iceland with only a @meitumobile V6. It was convenient having the camera in our pocket and ready to capture whatever was thrown at us. Swipe to see some moments shot with its versatile camera phone. #ad
wilderness_culture GIVEAWAY! Win 7k in gear.. including a Sony a7ii (link in bio) 50 total winners _ To enter: 1) sign up through the link in our bio 2) Tag a friend (Each tag is an extra entry) 3) refer a friend to sign up = 10 entries
wilderness_culture Takeover by @vagabondhearts _ Idaho was always known to me for their potato industry, but with well over 350 natural hot springs (160 perfect soaking temperature) finding springs like this on the side of the road was a common occurrence for @bruinalexander and I. #wildernessculture
wilderness_culture Hey everyone! Robert King (@king_roberto) here, I'll be taking over the Wilderness Culture account for the next few posts. I’ll be sharing some of my favorite travel photos I’ve taken over the past few years. Here’s one from the top of angels landing in Zion National Park. This is my favorite view in the United States. Photo/ caption by @king_roberto #wildernessculture
wilderness_culture Photos and story by professional wildlife photographer @davidyarrow _ @DavidYarrow's published photograph "The Fisher King" can be seen as the second image in this gallery. _ Alaska is the most geographically spoilt state in the most geographically spoilt country in the world. I am viscerally drawn to the austere grandeur of the landscape and it most definitely has a place on the podium of my favourite working destinations. _ Alaska is a vast, raw and elemental canvas full of primeval wildlife. I am here to photograph the grizzly bear - the big primeval ones high in Katmai. _ Every bear area has different logistical and technical challenges. As always, my goal is to get close, impose myself and try to take images from the ground up - or indeed the river up. _ Moraine Creek is not an easy destination to get to for first light, but that was our preferred schedule. The weather forecast was for unrelenting sunshine, unusual for Alaska, and we had little appetite to work on the river with a high summer sun above us. _ For this image, the bear was big, primeval and menacing, and in this instant, just two feet from the camera. Over the years, I have spent many days working close to grizzlies in Alaska and this is surely my most visually arresting photograph. The intimacy is courtesy of a well-positioned camera and a 28mm wide-angle lens. _ We were on site just after dawn and the remote camera was positioned after studying the fishing pattern of the big male bear. I prefer to photograph against the light, but at seven am this is a risky strategy as shooting directly into the sun can jeopardise an otherwise strong image. The route of the river meant that there were no other options at this time, but at least with light behind me, I would have some depth of field.