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Saturday, April 13, 2024

Finalists for Wildlife Photographer Award include images of dozing polar bear and friendly penguins

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NEW YORK – Are ‌you ready to ​be⁤ amazed by the ⁤wonders⁢ of the natural world? Or are ‍you more interested in ‍seeing the⁤ impact of human activity on the environment? The Wildlife Photographer of the Year’s People’s Choice Award gives you the power to decide!

The prestigious contest, hosted by the Natural History Museum in London, has opened up a section for the public to vote for their favorite image from⁢ a⁢ selection of 25 outstanding photographs. These images were chosen from a staggering 49,957 entries from ⁢95 ⁤different​ countries, by an international judging ‍panel and the museum.

From a pair⁣ of seemingly kissing hares to ⁢a polar bear sleeping on an iceberg, the‌ selection includes breathtaking moments captured in the wild. There’s also a powerful image of a ‍rail of clothing fashioned from some of‌ the world’s​ most endangered big cats, highlighting the negative impact of⁣ human activity on wildlife.

But‍ the choice is ‌not just about beauty and wonder. Some ⁣of the images also shed light on the negative impact of man on his surroundings, such as a young fox dining on an ⁤overflowing trash can ⁣in London and a male elephant striding through a heap of rubbish.

You⁢ can cast⁢ your ‍vote online until Jan. 31, and the winner and​ top four images will ⁢be announced in February. The⁢ winning ⁤images will be displayed online and in the ‍in-person exhibition at the Natural History Museum.

Don’t miss the chance to be part of this incredible celebration of‌ wildlife photography.‌ Visit the Wildlife Photographer of the Year website to view all 25 photos and cast ​your vote!

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Truth Media Network
Truth Media Network
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2 COMMENTS

  1. I disagree. Wildlife photography captures the beauty and vulnerability of our planet’s creatures, reminding us to protect and cherish their habitats.

  2. Disagree. Wildlife photography feeds into the romanticized notion of animals in their natural habitats while ignoring the harsh realities they face, such as shrinking habitats and climate change.

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