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Home > All Images > 2008 > September > 30 Sep 2008

Images Dated 30th September 2008

Choose from 241 pictures in our Images Dated 30th September 2008 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


JPF-12921 Estuarine / Saltwater Crocodile - Eating Barramundi (Lates calcarifer) Featured 30 Sep 2008 Image

JPF-12921 Estuarine / Saltwater Crocodile - Eating Barramundi (Lates calcarifer)

JPF-12921
Estuarine / Saltwater Crocodile - Eating Barramundi (Lates calcarifer),
Yellow Water, Kakadu National Park (World Heritage Area), Northern Territory, Australia
Crocodylus porosus
Jean-Paul Ferrero
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in anyway

© Jean-Paul Ferrero/ardea.com

To match feature PHILIPPINES-CHEFS/ Featured 30 Sep 2008 Image

To match feature PHILIPPINES-CHEFS/

A student garnishes a bowl of soup during a class at a culinary school in Manila September 23, 2008. The Philippines, which for decades has supplied the world's labour pool with a steady stream of seafarers, nurses, caregivers, and domestic helpers, is now offering the world a fresh wave of workers: chefs. Picture taken September 23, 2008. To match feature PHILIPPINES-CHEFS/ REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo (PHILIPPINES) - GM1E49U0OH601

Patterns in sand, Sossusvlei, Namib-Naukluft National Park, Namib Desert, Namibia Featured 30 Sep 2008 Image

Patterns in sand, Sossusvlei, Namib-Naukluft National Park, Namib Desert, Namibia

Sossusvlei (sometimes written Sossus Vlei) is a salt and clay pan surrounded by high red dunes, located in the southern part of the Namib Desert, in the Namib Naukluft National Park of Namibia. The name Sossusvlei is often used in an extended meaning to refer to the surrounding area (including other neighboring vleis such as Deadvlei and other high dunes), which is one of the major visitor attractions of Namibia. This area is characterized by high sand dunes of vivid pink to orange color, an indication of a high concentration of iron in the sand and consequent oxidation processes. The oldest dunes are those of a more intense reddish color. These dunes are among the highest in the world, many of them are above 200 meters, the highest being the one nicknamed Big Daddy, about 325 meters high, however the highest dune in the Namib Desert, Dune 7, is about 388 meters high

© Ellen Goff / DanitaDelimont.com