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Dennis Hlynsky, Plotting Nature’s Flight Paths

Flight Paths Starlings

Source: Vimeo

Wildlife photographers and filmmakers have brought no-holds barred natural sights to audiences for decades, but presenting the complex movements of Earth’s avian friends in a memorable way has often eluded even the most skilled documentary makers. That is, at least until now.

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Jason deCaires Taylor’s Stunning Underwater Museum

Underwater Museum Deep Meditation

Source: Travel X

Jason deCaires Taylor is certified diving instructor, avid naturalist, and sculptor who creates underwater museums. The 39 year old artist spent his youth in Europe and Asia, exploring coral reefs scuba-diving in Malaysia. Taylor combines his interests and past to create the inspiring stone and sand scenes—sculptures that happen to aid in promoting future ecological sustainment.

Underwater Museum Tranquil Serenity

Source: Travel X

In 2006, Taylor created the world’s first underwater sculpture park off the coast of Grenada in the West Indies. The Molinere Underwater Sculpture Park houses contemporary sculptures that are literally living art. Since the installation has been open to the public, Taylor’s sculptures have served as a surface on which coral—previously damaged by hurricanes—and other sea life may grow.

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Inside The Colossal Sơn Đoòng Cave

Son Doong Cave

Tucked away in Vietnam’s Quang Binh province is Sơn Đoòng (or “Mountain River”) Cave, which currently boasts the title of the world’s largest cave. The cave existed unbeknownst to man for millennia, and it wasn’t until 1991 that a local–overcoming his fear of the whistling sound it produced–laid eyes on Sơn Đoòng for the first time. The cave measures an astounding 490 feet deep and 30,000 feet long, and houses a fast-flowing river within it. Commercial tourism is just heating up, but it will cost you: as of August 2013, visitors paid $3,000 each to step foot into the cave.

Five People Who Changed The Course Of History

History is made by people, with much of it consisting of the working out of already latent and often inevitable human trends. Sometimes, however, history takes a sharp turn away from its ordained path in response to a single individual’s will. Sometimes you can go back to a particular moment in history and say that if it hadn’t been for one person, things would have been very different. This is the story of five of those people.

Ghengis Khan Prunes Asia Like A Garden

Genghis Statue

Source: Flickr

History should never have heard of Genghis Khan. As a twelve-year-old boy, the future Khan (then known as Temujin) lost his father, a tribal chieftain, when he was poisoned by Tartars. Things like that usually ended with the slain chieftain’s whole family being wiped out, but Temujin escaped into the wilderness with his mother and a few loyal supporters.

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