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3785 pictures found

Curious cow, Lago del Valle, Somiedo NP, Cantabrian Channel in Asturias, SpainCurious cow, Lago del Valle, Somiedo NP, Cantabrian Channel in Asturias, SpainCurious cow, Lago del Valle, Somiedo NP, Cantabrian Channel in Asturias, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Curious cow, Lago del Valle, Somiedo NP, Cantabrian Channel in

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Summer Traditional mountain huts with broom roof in the mountains of Somiedo, UNESCO Natural Park and Biosphere Reserve, wild mountains known for their many bears (a hundred) located in the region of Asturias, SpainSummer Traditional mountain huts with broom roof in the mountains of Somiedo, UNESCO Natural Park and Biosphere Reserve, wild mountains known for their many bears (a hundred) located in the region of Asturias, SpainSummer Traditional mountain huts with broom roof in the mountains of Somiedo, UNESCO Natural Park and Biosphere Reserve, wild mountains known for their many bears (a hundred) located in the region of Asturias, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Summer Traditional mountain huts with broom roof in the mountains

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Cultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du PortugalCultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du PortugalCultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National

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Cultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du PortugalCultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du PortugalCultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National de Peneda-Gerês, Nord du Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cultures en terrasses dans la région de Sistelo, Parc National

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Wind Mills and Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalWind Mills and Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalWind Mills and Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Wind Mills and Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region,

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Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalTerraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalTerraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National

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Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalTerraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern PortugalTerraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National Park, Northern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Terraced Crops in the Sistelo Region, Peneda-Gerês National

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Sedge (Carex sp) in the bed of a river, Sistelo, Northern PortugalSedge (Carex sp) in the bed of a river, Sistelo, Northern PortugalSedge (Carex sp) in the bed of a river, Sistelo, Northern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sedge (Carex sp) in the bed of a river, Sistelo, Northern Portugal

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Oscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalOscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalOscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Oscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal

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Oscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalOscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalOscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Oscillation Ripples at Low Tide, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal

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Plantation of Italian stone pines (Pinus pinea), Lisbon Region, PortugalPlantation of Italian stone pines (Pinus pinea), Lisbon Region, PortugalPlantation of Italian stone pines (Pinus pinea), Lisbon Region, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Plantation of Italian stone pines (Pinus pinea), Lisbon Region,

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Twisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, PortugalTwisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, PortugalTwisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Twisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea

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Twisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, PortugalTwisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, PortugalTwisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea latifolia), Mediterranean species, Buçaco Protected Forest, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Twisted silhouettes of very old Broad-leaved Phillyrea (Phillyrea

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (ibex), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (ibex), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (ibex), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (ibex), Engravings of the

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (superposition of various animals), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (superposition of various animals), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (superposition of various animals), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (superposition of various

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (horses), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (horses), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, PortugalPrehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (horses), Engravings of the Côa valley (petroglyphs over 22,000 years old) have been recognized as a cultural heritage of humanity by UNESCO, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Prehistoric Rock Art Sites of the Coa (horses), Engravings of the

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Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition (Pedras Parideiras)Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition (Pedras Parideiras)Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition (Pedras Parideiras)© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of

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Landscape in the Park Monfragüe, National Park known for its avifauna breed raptors, Extramadura, SpainLandscape in the Park Monfragüe, National Park known for its avifauna breed raptors, Extramadura, SpainLandscape in the Park Monfragüe, National Park known for its avifauna breed raptors, Extramadura, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Landscape in the Park Monfragüe, National Park known for its

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Wolf's cats, the knife measures about ten cm, Montesinho Natural Park, North-East Portugal where lives a very important population of wolf, straddling the border with SpainWolf's cats, the knife measures about ten cm, Montesinho Natural Park, North-East Portugal where lives a very important population of wolf, straddling the border with SpainWolf's cats, the knife measures about ten cm, Montesinho Natural Park, North-East Portugal where lives a very important population of wolf, straddling the border with Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Wolf's cats, the knife measures about ten cm, Montesinho Natural

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Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9

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Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Corked oak (Quercus suber), Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9

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Tree completely covered with lichens, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern PortugalTree completely covered with lichens, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern PortugalTree completely covered with lichens, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Tree completely covered with lichens, Montesinho Natural Park,

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Las Medulas, former mining site dating back to Roman times. This exploitation over several centuries has left a landscape of eroded red hills and underground galleries (canals). The Las Médulas site has been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Province of Leon, SpainLas Medulas, former mining site dating back to Roman times. This exploitation over several centuries has left a landscape of eroded red hills and underground galleries (canals). The Las Médulas site has been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Province of Leon, SpainLas Medulas, former mining site dating back to Roman times. This exploitation over several centuries has left a landscape of eroded red hills and underground galleries (canals). The Las Médulas site has been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Province of Leon, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Las Medulas, former mining site dating back to Roman times. This

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Polluted river, covered with invasive aquatic plants: Water hyacinths (Eichhornia crassipes) and Common mare's-tail (Hippuris vulgaris), PortugalPolluted river, covered with invasive aquatic plants: Water hyacinths (Eichhornia crassipes) and Common mare's-tail (Hippuris vulgaris), PortugalPolluted river, covered with invasive aquatic plants: Water hyacinths (Eichhornia crassipes) and Common mare's-tail (Hippuris vulgaris), Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Polluted river, covered with invasive aquatic plants: Water

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Erosion in crust of bread on granite, one of the symbols of the Geopark of Arouca, PortugalErosion in crust of bread on granite, one of the symbols of the Geopark of Arouca, PortugalErosion in crust of bread on granite, one of the symbols of the Geopark of Arouca, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Erosion in crust of bread on granite, one of the symbols of the

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Observation system of the nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition, Pedras Parideiras.Observation system of the nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition, Pedras Parideiras.Observation system of the nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark of Arouca, Portugal. Exceptional granite of Hercynian age, rich in enormous nodules of biotite, surrounding a quartz nucleus, These nodules are symbol of fertility in the local tradition, Pedras Parideiras.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Observation system of the nodular granite of Castanheira, Geopark

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Monocultures of olive and almond trees, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, PortugalMonocultures of olive and almond trees, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, PortugalMonocultures of olive and almond trees, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Monocultures of olive and almond trees, arid and very hot area

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Vineyards, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, PortugalVineyards, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, PortugalVineyards, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Vineyards, arid and very hot area south of Vila Nova de Foz Coa,

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalSpectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch result from repeated submarine avalanches over millions of years, depositing alternating strata of limestone, marl and sandstone, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular flysch formations in southern Portugal, The flysch

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Erosion Pots on the Portuguese Coast, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalErosion Pots on the Portuguese Coast, Praia de Amoreira, PortugalErosion Pots on the Portuguese Coast, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Erosion Pots on the Portuguese Coast, Praia de Amoreira, Portugal

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Dusk on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Protected Atlantic coast of the Aveiro area, south of Porto, São Jacinto Dunes Natural Reserve, PortugalDusk on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Protected Atlantic coast of the Aveiro area, south of Porto, São Jacinto Dunes Natural Reserve, PortugalDusk on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Protected Atlantic coast of the Aveiro area, south of Porto, São Jacinto Dunes Natural Reserve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Dusk on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Protected Atlantic coast of the

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Sea daffodil (Pancratium maritimum) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, PortugalSea daffodil (Pancratium maritimum) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, PortugalSea daffodil (Pancratium maritimum) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sea daffodil (Pancratium maritimum) on the Sao Jacinto dunes,

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Cottonweed (Otanthus maritimus) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Arenicola plant very effective in maintaining the dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, PortugalCottonweed (Otanthus maritimus) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Arenicola plant very effective in maintaining the dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, PortugalCottonweed (Otanthus maritimus) on the Sao Jacinto dunes, Arenicola plant very effective in maintaining the dunes, Reserva Natural das Dunas de São Jacinto, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cottonweed (Otanthus maritimus) on the Sao Jacinto dunes,

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, PortugalVineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Vineyard of the Upper Douro Valley, Portugal

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII):

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII):

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII):

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII):

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, PortugalSkulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII): Walls and ceiling entirely built with skulls and bones (femurs) human, about 1200 skeletons of monks, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Skulls of the Carmelite Chapel, Carmelite Church of Faro (XVIII):

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Coimbra Region, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a pylon. Storks are

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a church. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Algarve, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a church. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Algarve, PortugalWhite Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a church. Storks are appreciated and ubiquitous in Portugal, and their nesting is often facilitated by developments on buildings or pylons HT, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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White Stork (Ciconia ciconia) nesting on a church. Storks are

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Cork oak (Quercus suber) remarkable multicentenary tree in Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Cork oak (Quercus suber) remarkable multicentenary tree in Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.Cork oak (Quercus suber) remarkable multicentenary tree in Portugal. Cork is harvested every 9 years on mature oaks, around 25 years, the trunk turns red orange for a few weeks, Portugal is the leading producer of cork.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cork oak (Quercus suber) remarkable multicentenary tree in

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Very old chestnut tree, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern PortugalVery old chestnut tree, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern PortugalVery old chestnut tree, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Very old chestnut tree, Montesinho Natural Park, Northeastern

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Spectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, PortugalSpectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, PortugalSpectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, Portugal

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Spectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, PortugalSpectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, PortugalSpectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Spectacular marine cave of Algar de Benagil, Algarve, Portugal

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Sea Anthemis (Anthemis maritima) in bloom, Ria Formosa Natural Park, Algarve, PortugalSea Anthemis (Anthemis maritima) in bloom, Ria Formosa Natural Park, Algarve, PortugalSea Anthemis (Anthemis maritima) in bloom, Ria Formosa Natural Park, Algarve, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sea Anthemis (Anthemis maritima) in bloom, Ria Formosa Natural

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Ponta da Piedade at rising tide, Jagged ocher cliffs, reference landscape of the Algarve, southern province of PortugalPonta da Piedade at rising tide, Jagged ocher cliffs, reference landscape of the Algarve, southern province of PortugalPonta da Piedade at rising tide, Jagged ocher cliffs, reference landscape of the Algarve, southern province of Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Ponta da Piedade at rising tide, Jagged ocher cliffs, reference

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Coastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, PortugalCoastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, PortugalCoastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Coastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming

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Coastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, PortugalCoastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, PortugalCoastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming daily on the still cold sea in May, Cape Roca Region, Portugal© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Coastal fog and pebbles, Praia do Abano, Portugal. Mists forming

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Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia,

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Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437409

Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia,

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Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainClay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437408

Clay loaded with iron oxides and dried out, Rio Tinto, Andalusia,

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437407

Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437406

Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Bacterial biofilm and rimstone, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainBacterial biofilm and rimstone, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainBacterial biofilm and rimstone, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bacterial biofilm and rimstone, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain

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Bacterial biofilm, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainBacterial biofilm, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, SpainBacterial biofilm, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bacterial biofilm, Rio Tinto, Andalusia, Spain

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437401

Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, SpainRío Tinto, Andalucia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Río Tinto, Andalucia, Spain

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Rio Tinto Mines, Andalusia, Spain. Open copper mines, exploited since antiquity and reopened recently. In 1890, it was the first copper mine in the world in production. Located in the Pyrite Belt, the largest known concentration of pyrite on the planet.Rio Tinto Mines, Andalusia, Spain. Open copper mines, exploited since antiquity and reopened recently. In 1890, it was the first copper mine in the world in production. Located in the Pyrite Belt, the largest known concentration of pyrite on the planet.Rio Tinto Mines, Andalusia, Spain. Open copper mines, exploited since antiquity and reopened recently. In 1890, it was the first copper mine in the world in production. Located in the Pyrite Belt, the largest known concentration of pyrite on the planet.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Rio Tinto Mines, Andalusia, Spain. Open copper mines, exploited

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, SpainReflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Reflections on Rio Tinto, near its source, Andalusia, Spain

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Feuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, EspagneFeuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, EspagneFeuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, Espagne© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Feuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette

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Feuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, EspagneFeuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, EspagneFeuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette à longues feuilles (Pinguicula longifolia), Plante vivace carnivore des suintements humides, Parc Naturel de Somiedo, Asturies, Espagne© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Feuilles de Grassettes couvertes d'insectes englués. Grassette

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Intensive cultivation of olive trees in Estramadura. GeoPark of Villuercas Ibores Jara, Estremadura, SpainIntensive cultivation of olive trees in Estramadura. GeoPark of Villuercas Ibores Jara, Estremadura, SpainIntensive cultivation of olive trees in Estramadura. GeoPark of Villuercas Ibores Jara, Estremadura, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Intensive cultivation of olive trees in Estramadura. GeoPark of

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Gallery of Las Medulas, old Roman gold mine, Province of Leon, SpainGallery of Las Medulas, old Roman gold mine, Province of Leon, SpainGallery of Las Medulas, old Roman gold mine, Province of Leon, Spain© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Gallery of Las Medulas, old Roman gold mine, Province of Leon,

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437390

Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437389

Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrowsNatural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remains of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437387

Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437386

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437385

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437382

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437381

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437380

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrowsGeoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated by erosion - the yellow discs are undoubtedly remains of paramoudra, concretions around the worm burrows© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437379

Geoforms in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque

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Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remnants of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows.Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remnants of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows.Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel Coastal Massif, Basque Country, Spain. Remarkable sculptures of Eocene sandstone (geoforms) of origin in part biological (fossil biological activities) and updated then sculpted by erosion - the hollow spheres are probably remnants of paramoudra, concretions around worm burrows.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2437378

Natural Sculptures (Geoforms) in Jaizkibel Sandstone, Jaizkibel

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originally© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originally© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originallyParamoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque Country, Spain. Spectacular fossil sandstone concretions formed around the worm burrows living several hundred meters deep, 45 million years ago (Eocene) - These spheres or tubes have a diameter of 20 to 40 cm in diameter and were flexible originally© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Paramoudras of Jaizkibel, Coastal Massif of Jaizkibel, Basque

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe and Paleodictyon on the right - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe and Paleodictyon on the right - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe and Paleodictyon on the right - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque Country, Spain. Ichnofossil: Helminthorhaphe - Flysch formed at the end of the Mesozoic era, in the Cretaceous - flyschs are formed by sediment accumulation following repeated submarine avalanches, caused by earthquakes, and producing after compaction and crystallization of very regular layers of sandstone and limestone, here corrected by the Pyrenean orogeny and released by erosion.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Ichnofossils on flysch Deba, Geopark of the Basque Coast, Basque

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for charcoal production, Gorbeia Natural Park, Basque Country, Spain.© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Hayedo de Otzarreta, Remarkable beech forest, formerly cut for

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