The Chocolate Hills of Bohol in the Philippines were uniquely formed by the uplift of coral deposits followed by rainwater erosion. At the end of the dry season, the famous hills earn their name when the grass turns from green to brown.
Yes, the false killer whale is a real species of oceanic dolphin that reaches a maximum length of 6 m (20 ft). The name comes from the similar skull characteristics of the killer whale (Orcinus orca).
The swirling, circular patterns seen here on Mirror Lake in New Hampshire are reminiscent of a certain Dutch post-impressionist painter.
Oh sweet nectar from above for this hungry snail in an adorable macrophotography moment by Vyacheslav Mishchenko.
The tiniest caterpillar looks up at the camera in complete surprise. We see a Disney movie in the making.
Proving once again that Mother Nature is an artist, this waterfall in China has frozen into the shape of a pine tree.
Photographer Stefan Scorno timed this picture perfectly as a Belted Galloway stood directly in front of a snowy slope in the distance.
The Portuguese man o’ war, or man-of-war, is a highly venomous open ocean predator that superficially resembles a jellyfish but is actually a siphonophore. The sting is deadly to smaller fish and incredibly painful to humans.
A droplet of water captures the lush green forest that surrounds it like nature’s snow globe.
A bald eagle expertly snatches a fish out of water and flies away with a meal in tow in this fantastic photo captured by Kurt Wecker.