A I M I E Y S Y E E R A - Instagram photos and videos


Video by Ronan Donovan @ronan_donovan | Meet the wolves of the "polygon pack" living in the high Arctic, just 700 miles from the North Pole. These wolves have lived at the top of the world for thousands of years in their rightful place as apex predators. I filmed this pack for a new three-part special event premiering this Sunday, August 25, from 8 to 11 p.m. EST, on @natgeowild. Join me as I travel to the Arctic, to a landscape uninhabited by humans, in pursuit of the legendary white wolf. These wolves have never been hunted, so they are fearless and free, offering a chance to learn more about this mysterious social predator. Directed by Tony Gerber and filmed by Luke Padgett and me.


Photo by @CristinaMittermeier | A group of Kayapó girls take an afternoon bath in the waters of the Rio Pequeño, one of the thousands of small rivers in the Xingú region of Brazil. Indigenous people, their way of life, and the intimate connection many of them have to the natural world has been important to me for as long as I can remember. The relationship between human and planetary health has never been more precarious than it is today. We need to do more for our earth and our ocean. Follow me, @CristinaMittermeier to learn more about how you can make a difference everyday. #WeAreIndigenous #Kayapo #BlackandWhite #WaterIsLife


Huacachina - Peru ✨❤️❤️❤️✨
Picture by ✨✨@kevineassa✨✨
#wonderful_places for a feature ❤️


Happy Whale | Photograph by Douglas Croft (@douglascroftimages)
“One of the questions we get on every whale watching trip is when do the whales breach,” writes #YourShotPhotographer Douglas Croft, who took this photo on July 1, 2019. “I truly wish we knew the answer to that question. It is something we would like to see more often. I have seen this activity hundreds of times and it still takes my breath away.” This photo was published in our “A Visual Diary: July 2019” story. To participate in our current assignments, go to the link in our profile (www.natgeoyourshot.com). Our “A Visual Diary: August 2019” assignment launches on August 25, 2019 and one #YourShotPhotographer published in the final story will receive a portfolio review.

“Wow. I bet this experience was absolutely breathtaking, I bet it was so exciting. I love how tight you made this photo, I love how the whale almost fills the entire frame.” — @natgeoyourshot Producer David Y. Lee (@davidylee)


“Hello, weekend 😎☀️” writes @oliverthegoldendoodle


Una máquina de videojuegos y una cueva como único refugio ¿Qué les espera a Carlos, Gabi e Ikeda? 💡🌍 ¡Sigue los desafíos de #RetoImposible, presentados por @marioruiz! 📺⬇️
Jueves, 8 PM MEX-COL-PE / 9 PM CHI / 10 PM ARG.


This time last year, artist Chika (@oranicuhh) couldn’t afford a ticket to Afropunk (@afropunk) in Brooklyn. This weekend, she’s playing the festival. 🤯❤️⁣

Learn more about the creative force that is Chika on today’s #ThreeMinuteAutobiography, where some of your favorite ⭐️ share their life story in just three minutes. Check it out right now on our IGTV.


Memories of Sicily - this might of been my favorite trip I took this summer, did you travel anywhere recently that really stuck with you?


Newfoundland and Labrador Week, Day 2!

Yesterday I featured images from the Easternmost point of the province, Cape Spear. Today I’m going all the way up to the northernmost point of the province to Torngat Mountains National Park, which is located at the top of Labrador.

You might not have heard of Torngat Mountains before. It is one of the least visited parks in Canada because of how difficult it is to get to. You can’t drive there. You can’t just pull up in an RV as part of a road trip.

To get there, you first have to get to Happy Valley-Goose Bay. From there, you take a flight which stops in the northern community of Rain, and then lands at the abandon radar station at Sajlek Fjord. From there you take a boat to the Torngats Base Camp. ⠀
The park is jointly administered with the local Inuit community in Labrador and Parks Canada. The park gets about 800 visitors per year. Most of those are people sailing through as they go north, or local school groups from Labrador.

One of the constant things you have to be on the lookout for is polar bears. Wherever you go in the park, you have to have a bear guard with you. ⠀
One of my more memorable days in the park was taking a boat trip to the end of Sajlek Fjord where we had lunch. Lunch consisted of giving us some fishing poles and we had to catch our own lunch. FYI fresh Arctic char is amazing!

Most people are totally unaware that there are fjords in North America, but there are and they are spectacular.

#CuriosityNow #EverythingEverywhere #ExploreNL #newfoundland #labrador #newfoundlandandlabrador


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