While we all are going through these strange times, let’s appreciate what we already have. We are lucky to be born on this magnificent planet, which has a very unique way to surprise us each day and makes us fall in love with its beauty all over again. No one has seen it all, and I bet you can’t in one lifetime.
Still don’t agree with me? Have a look yourself! Hit the pause button and take a few moments now to really (and digitally) appreciate mother nature.
Moss on tree in Romanian forest. © Mitja Kobal / Greenpeace
Great Bear Rainforest in Canada. Aerial view. © Oliver Salge / Greenpeace
Underwater shot of marine life at Raja Ampat, Papua, Indonesia. Mangroves support many species, and are important nursing grounds for many juvenile fish. © Paul Hilton / Greenpeace
Tapajós river basin, next to Sawré Muybu indigenous land, is home to the Munduruku people, Pará state, Brazil. © Rogério Assis / Greenpeace
The region between the states of Maranhão, Tocantins, Piauí and Bahia, known as MATOPIBA in Brazil., is considered the showcase of Brazilian agribusiness, with a high productions of soy and corn for export. © Marizilda Cruppe / Greenpeace
Forest next to the Tapajós river, in Sawré Muybu Indigenous Land, home to the Munduruku people, Pará state, Brazil. © Valdemir Cunha / Greenpeace
The Greenpeace ship, Arctic Sunrise moves through rolling seas as it crosses the Drake Passage after a 6 week tour of Antarctica. © Abbie Trayler-Smith / Greenpeace
The Arctic Sunrise sails past a large iceberg in the Gerlach Strait, Antarctica. © Abbie Trayler-Smith / Greenpeace
Aerial shot over Montagnes Blanches with expanse of water. © Markus Mauthe / Greenpeace
Flamingos at Lake Natron, Rift Valley, Tanzania, Africa. © Markus Mauthe / Greenpeace
Black tip reef sharks swim amongst schools of fish in Raja Ampat, Papua, © Paul Hilton / Greenpeace
Adelie penguins on icebergs near Paulet Island in the Erebus and Terror Gulf in the entrance to the Weddell Sea in Antarctica. © Abbie Trayler-Smith / Greenpeace
Aerial view of primary forest near the river Digul in southern Papua. © Ulet Ifansasti / Greenpeace