It took six weeks and nine trainers, but they finally taught him “shake”.
If the walrus comes above water and sees his ripples, it means six more weeks of climate change.
Sometimes I have the infrared camera with me when I really should have the regular one.
That throat is the hornbill’s way of telling other hornbills that they’re ready for some action.
Less obnoxious than other common methods, really.
Seems like everyone’s getting into the microgreens fad.
This lorikeet thinks you need to reevaluate your preconceived notions of beauty.
They claim that flamingos are pink because of shrimp. I think it’s from bathing in the blood of their enemies.
Bet you never thought budgies would blend in with rock.
Some lenses seem to over-saturate colours in infrared.
Sometimes that’s not a problem.
According to Wikipedia, “The Taveta weaver eats mostly seeds.”
This is where new infrared flamingos come from.
Lorikeets contain a higher than average amount of sodium.
Zebras are not cooperative subjects for infrared photography.
When you’ve eaten enough of your dinner to not want to get up for a while, but drop the last little bit.
The elephant is happy that the water is finally going down. The situation had been concerning him.
Maribou stork demonstrating refraction for the class.
Autosarcophagy can be glorious.
When you wake up and remember that it wasn’t a dream.
Cheetah camouflage is not tuned to the infrared spectrum.