All nature in the world from kaku

In this blog you can find world of incredible nature, neon green river, snow photos from nat geo, bizarre creatures under the see, wonderful houses made out of recycled materials, precious natural stones and more. This blog always will be renewed.

Earth’s Toughest Spots

Chinstrap penguins (Pygoscelis antarctica) ride out high surf on blue-ice icebergs near Candlemas Island in the South Sandwich Islands.
1 Earths Toughest Spots
For trees that grow on mountaintops near Cape Town, South Africa, wind can be a magnificent sculptor. Trees that can handle the wind’s effects best will alter their shape to deal with the load of the wind.
2 Earths Toughest Spots
Silhouetted by the sun, the Hand of Fatima rock formations near Hombori village stretch toward the sky in Mali. The tallest tower rises 2,000 feet (610 meters) from the desert floor. Lore has it that the formation’s name stems from the five towers’ resemblance to a hand from the sky.
3 Earths Toughest Spots
Erosion’s force becomes clear in these limestone cliffs in Port Campbell National Park, Australia. About five million years ago the area was a limestone plateau, but as sea levels rose the effects of surf and rain began to carve out these magnificent cliffs, along with stacks and arches.
4 Earths Toughest Spots
A storm passes over Yellow Mounds Overlook in South Dakotas Badlands, casting light and shadow below. Although the regions name derives from the Oglala Sioux.
5 Earths Toughest Spots
Travertine chimneys near Lake Abbe, Djibouti, were created by hot springs depositing
calcium carbonate the same process that creates stalactites and stalagmites. Some of the formations reach 165 feet (50 meters) near the lake located on the Ethiopia-Djibouti border.
6 Earths Toughest Spots
A thick blanket of snow covers West Thumb Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park. There are more geysers in this park than anywhere else in the world.
7 Earths Toughest Spots
Towers of salt and a riverbed colored by crystallized salt create an otherworldly landscape in Ethiopias Danakil Desert. Sitting more than 300 feet (90 meters) below sea level, with temperatures reaching 120 degrees Fahrenheit (49 degrees Celsius), local inhabitants prize the Danakil for one thing: its salt deposits.
8 Earths Toughest Spots
A deep gorge drops some 650 feet (198 meters) near the abandoned city of Araden, Crete. Visitors can descend into the gorge and walk a little more than 4 miles (6.4 kilometers) to the Mediterranean Sea. In addition to magnificent scenery, the gorge provides a 2,460-foot (750-meter) descent to the sea.
9 Earths Toughest Spots
Towering in close symmetry, these basalt columns near Fingals Cave form the base of the
Scottish island of Staffa. The columns formed when cooling lava flows met bedrock and the regions cold weather. The island contains three main caves.
10 Earths Toughest Spots


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