Skipping2hell
whattheendoftheworldlookedlike:

Australia, c.1920s.

whattheendoftheworldlookedlike:

Australia, c.1920s.

decoarchitecture:

British Medical Association (BMA) Building, Sydney, Australia from the State Library of New South Wales
Late 1920s / early 1930s portrait of a magnificent Deco building. 

decoarchitecture:

British Medical Association (BMA) Building, Sydney, Australia
from the State Library of New South Wales

Late 1920s / early 1930s portrait of a magnificent Deco building. 

staydiversified:

Taken from Lavender Bay, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia.

staydiversified:

Taken from Lavender Bay, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia.

z-arb:

by  ►CubaGallery on flickr 

z-arb:

by  ►CubaGallery on flickr 

ofpaperandponies:

odditiesoflife:

The Astonishing Annual Red Crab Migration

Named one of the planet’s most breathtaking migrations, the Christmas Island red crab exodus is a natural phenomenon that continues to astonish.

Making it onto CNN Travel’s recent list of the “10 most spectacular wildlife migrations,” the island’s annual red crab migration is an astounding event that involves the movement of millions of vividly colored crabs as they leave their in-land homes to breed and release eggs into the sea.

An Australian territory, Christmas Island lies some 2,600 kilometers north-west of Perth in the middle of the Indian Ocean. While just 1,500 people live there, it is home to an estimated 120 million crabs.

One of my favorite natural phenomenons!

voristrip:

(via Huge Crocodile Shot in Australia - Neatorama)