High-fiving bees do exist and this video proves it!

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in Video on Thursday 20 August 2015

Dogs can high-five. Cats will only do it if there’s something in it for them. And every other animal? Well, until today I never thought it was possible for an insect to show gratitude with a high five but this video proves otherwise.

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Honey-covered humans (and a dog) pose for photographer Blake Little

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Monday 2 March 2015

You might know of Blake Little from his prolific celeb photography career, but this photog has just recently released a photo series that might become more famous than Hollywood stars: his preservation series.

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This can only be described as a domestic BEE-sturbance!

Milo Sumner Contributor

By Milo Sumner in Uncategorized on Wednesday 30 July 2014

We all know how annoying it is having a fly buzzing around in the room you’re trying to work in, or while you’re trying to sleep. One Redditor was unlucky enough to experience this feeling to the power of 1 million. Underdog106 had been aware of bees in his apartment in South Carolina for several […]

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Breathtaking photos show the bi-annual hunt for honey by the Nepalese Gurung tribe

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Friday 25 April 2014

Twice a year, one of the oldest and most dangerous traditions takes place in central Nepal. The Gurung tribe go on a challenging (to say the least) hunt for honey. Photographer Andrew Newey accompanied the tribe on their expedition and says of his time: ‘High in the Himalayan foothills of central Nepal, Gurung honey hunters gather twice a year, risking their lives to harvest the honey from the world’s largest honeybee. 

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Incredible 3D insect photos

Michelle Wilding Reader Find

By Michelle Wilding in New Photography on Wednesday 31 August 2011

Stephen Gschmeissner’s new series of 3D insect photos seriously puts a whole new spin on seeing up close creepy crawlies in the movie Honey, I Shrunk the Kids. The 62 year-old scientific photographer zoomed in 150 times to showcase what termites, flies, beetles and other every day insects really look like in creative macro fashion.

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