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The Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally be found more than one meter deep. They are connected to one of the entrances to the colony by a vertical tunnel that is dug out by the worker ants in very hard earth. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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The Honey Ants Dream. The honeypot ants' chambers can generally

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Kings Canyon NP Watarrka Northern Territory AustraliaKings Canyon NP Watarrka Northern Territory AustraliaKings Canyon NP Watarrka Northern Territory Australia© Edouard Bense / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Kings Canyon NP Watarrka Northern Territory Australia

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Horned devils in the PN Uluru-Kata Tjuta AustraliaHorned devils in the PN Uluru-Kata Tjuta AustraliaHorned devils in the PN Uluru-Kata Tjuta Australia© Sylvain Cordier / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

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Horned devils in the PN Uluru-Kata Tjuta Australia

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Crocodile standing on its tail Kakadu NP AustraliaCrocodile standing on its tail Kakadu NP AustraliaCrocodile standing on its tail Kakadu NP Australia© Sylvain Cordier / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

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Crocodile standing on its tail Kakadu NP Australia

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Devils Marbles under stars AustraliaDevils Marbles under stars AustraliaDevils Marbles under stars Australia© Edouard Bense / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Devils Marbles under stars Australia

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Sunset on Ayers Rock AustraliaSunset on Ayers Rock AustraliaSunset on Ayers Rock Australia© Edouard Bense / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sunset on Ayers Rock Australia

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Salt water Crocodile at the surface Jardine River AustraliaSalt water Crocodile at the surface Jardine River AustraliaSalt water Crocodile at the surface Jardine River Australia© Cyril Ruoso / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Salt water Crocodile at the surface Jardine River Australia

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Woma python (Aspidites ramsayi)Woma python (Aspidites ramsayi)Woma python (Aspidites ramsayi)© Matthijs Kuijpers / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Woma python (Aspidites ramsayi)

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Spiny knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus asper)Spiny knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus asper)Spiny knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus asper)© Matthijs Kuijpers / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Spiny knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus asper)

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), uluru, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), uluru, Red Center,

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Leonhard's Ctenotus (Ctenotus leonhardii), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaLeonhard's Ctenotus (Ctenotus leonhardii), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaLeonhard's Ctenotus (Ctenotus leonhardii), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Leonhard's Ctenotus (Ctenotus leonhardii), Kata Tjuta, Red

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Sand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieSand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieSand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie

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Sand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieSand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieSand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sand Monitor (Varanus gouldii), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Pygmy mulga monitor (Varanus gilleni), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieLong-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Long-nosed water Dragon (Amphibolurus longirostris), Yulara, Red

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, AustraliaCentralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount Conner Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Centralian Blue-Tongued Skink (Tiliqua multifasciata, Mount

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis) on rock, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis) on rock, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis) on rock, King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis) on rock, King

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT,

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaCentral netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Central netted dragon (Ctenophorus nuchalis), King Canyons, NT,

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Eucalyptus seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaEucalyptus seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaEucalyptus seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Eucalyptus seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia

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Seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaSeeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaSeeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Seeds on red soil, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia

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Rough halgania (Halgania cyanea), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaRough halgania (Halgania cyanea), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaRough halgania (Halgania cyanea), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Rough halgania (Halgania cyanea), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT,

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MacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaMacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaMacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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MacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic

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MacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaMacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, AustraliaMacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic Cycas, King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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MacDonnell Ranges Cycad (Macrozamia macdonnellii) NT endemic

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaRiver red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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River red gum Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus camaldulensis), King

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Desert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Desert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT,

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Desert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Desert bloodwood (Corymbia terminalis), Uluru, Red Center, NT,

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White-plumed honeyeater (Ptilotula penicillata), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaWhite-plumed honeyeater (Ptilotula penicillata), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, AustraliaWhite-plumed honeyeater (Ptilotula penicillata), Kata Tjuta, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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White-plumed honeyeater (Ptilotula penicillata), Kata Tjuta, Red

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Yellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaYellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaYellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Yellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), Yulara, Red Center,

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Yellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaYellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaYellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Yellow-throated Miner (Manorina flavigula), King Canyons, NT,

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Sturt's Desert Pea (Swainsona formosa), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaSturt's Desert Pea (Swainsona formosa), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaSturt's Desert Pea (Swainsona formosa), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Sturt's Desert Pea (Swainsona formosa), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Elapid Snake moulting on dune, Mount Conner, Red Center, NT, AustraliaElapid Snake moulting on dune, Mount Conner, Red Center, NT, AustraliaElapid Snake moulting on dune, Mount Conner, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Elapid Snake moulting on dune, Mount Conner, Red Center, NT,

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Narrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieNarrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieNarrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Narrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red

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Narrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieNarrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieNarrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Narrow-banded snake (Brachyurophis fasciolatus), Yulara, Red

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Torresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaTorresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaTorresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Torresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, Australia

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Torresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaTorresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaTorresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Torresian Crow (Corvus orru), King Canyons, NT, Australia

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Orange banded cockroach (Anamesia polyzona), Yulara, Centre Rouge, NT, AustraliaOrange banded cockroach (Anamesia polyzona), Yulara, Centre Rouge, NT, AustraliaOrange banded cockroach (Anamesia polyzona), Yulara, Centre Rouge, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Orange banded cockroach (Anamesia polyzona), Yulara, Centre

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Giant green slantface (Acrida conica) Brown Form, Mating, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaGiant green slantface (Acrida conica) Brown Form, Mating, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaGiant green slantface (Acrida conica) Brown Form, Mating, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Giant green slantface (Acrida conica) Brown Form, Mating, Yulara,

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaInterior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Interior blind snake (Anilios endoterus), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT,

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT,

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT,

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT,

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, AustraliaInland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Inland robust scorpion (Urodacus yaschenkoi), Kings Canyon, NT,

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Western Hooded Scaly-foot (Pygopus nigriceps), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieWestern Hooded Scaly-foot (Pygopus nigriceps), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustralieWestern Hooded Scaly-foot (Pygopus nigriceps), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australie© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Western Hooded Scaly-foot (Pygopus nigriceps), Yulara, Red

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Uluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaUluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaUluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Uluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia

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Uluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaUluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaUluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Uluru, Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia

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Cundeelee grasstree (Xanthorrhoea thorntonii), Alice Spring, NT, AustraliaCundeelee grasstree (Xanthorrhoea thorntonii), Alice Spring, NT, AustraliaCundeelee grasstree (Xanthorrhoea thorntonii), Alice Spring, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cundeelee grasstree (Xanthorrhoea thorntonii), Alice Spring, NT,

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Web-toed gecko (Gehyra versicolor), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaWeb-toed gecko (Gehyra versicolor), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaWeb-toed gecko (Gehyra versicolor), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Web-toed gecko (Gehyra versicolor), King Canyons, NT, Australia

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Purplish dtella (Gehyra purpurascens), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPurplish dtella (Gehyra purpurascens), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPurplish dtella (Gehyra purpurascens), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Purplish dtella (Gehyra purpurascens), Yulara, Red Center, NT,

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Web-toed gecko (Gehyra moritzi), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaWeb-toed gecko (Gehyra moritzi), King Canyons, NT, AustraliaWeb-toed gecko (Gehyra moritzi), King Canyons, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Web-toed gecko (Gehyra moritzi), King Canyons, NT, Australia

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Desert fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus laevis), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus laevis), Yulara, Red Center, NT, AustraliaDesert fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus laevis), Yulara, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Desert fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus laevis), Yulara, Red

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Variable fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus conspicillatus), Alice Spring, NT, AustraliaVariable fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus conspicillatus), Alice Spring, NT, AustraliaVariable fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus conspicillatus), Alice Spring, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Variable fat-tailed gecko (Diplodactylus conspicillatus), Alice

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Plant formations, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPlant formations, Red Center, NT, AustraliaPlant formations, Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Plant formations, Red Center, NT, Australia

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Smooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, AustraliaSmooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, AustraliaSmooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Smooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red

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Smooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, AustraliaSmooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, AustraliaSmooth knob-tailed gecko (Nephrurus laevissimus), Yulara Red Center, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Dromedary (Camelus dromedarius), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AustraliaDromedary (Camelus dromedarius), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AustraliaDromedary (Camelus dromedarius), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, Australia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Dromedary (Camelus dromedarius), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT,

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Common Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AaustraliaCommon Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AaustraliaCommon Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, Aaustralia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Common Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge,

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Common Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AaustraliaCommon Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, AaustraliaCommon Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge, NT, Aaustralia© David Massemin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Common Toadhopper (Buforania crassa), Kata Tjuta, Centre Rouge,

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The Honey Ants Dream. An Aborigine child shows us a honeypot ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. An Aborigine child shows us a honeypot ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. An Aborigine child shows us a honeypot ant. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126414

The Honey Ants Dream. An Aborigine child shows us a honeypot ant.

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The Honey Ants Dream. Night falls over the MacDonnel Ranges, the mountain chain in the center of Australia. The highest altitude of this 350 million year old mountain range is 1,531 meters. The range, situated in the center of the central desert, stretches from east to west. The plains and plateaus that surround it are the preferred habitats for the acacia aneura, called mulga, which reaches a height of 15 meters. This tree grows abundantly in the arid zones in the center of Australia. It can survive with only 50mm of rain per year. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Night falls over the MacDonnel Ranges, the mountain chain in the center of Australia. The highest altitude of this 350 million year old mountain range is 1,531 meters. The range, situated in the center of the central desert, stretches from east to west. The plains and plateaus that surround it are the preferred habitats for the acacia aneura, called mulga, which reaches a height of 15 meters. This tree grows abundantly in the arid zones in the center of Australia. It can survive with only 50mm of rain per year. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Night falls over the MacDonnel Ranges, the mountain chain in the center of Australia. The highest altitude of this 350 million year old mountain range is 1,531 meters. The range, situated in the center of the central desert, stretches from east to west. The plains and plateaus that surround it are the preferred habitats for the acacia aneura, called mulga, which reaches a height of 15 meters. This tree grows abundantly in the arid zones in the center of Australia. It can survive with only 50mm of rain per year. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126413

The Honey Ants Dream. Night falls over the MacDonnel Ranges, the

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child regurgitates a drop of honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126412

The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine

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The Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and with their antenna scratch the neck of the replete. At the end of the cleaning, the repletes open their mandibles to provide access to a sort of stopper inside their mouths and a drop of nectar comes out to feed the worker ant. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126411

The Honey Ants Dream. The worker ants clean the honeypots and

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The Honey Ants Dream. Since the time of the first contact, in the fifties or sixties around Alice Springs, the Aborigines' diet has undergone a complete change. Within one generation they went from a 70% plant-based diet, with just some lean meats and practically no sugar, to a 90% industrial diet rich in sugar and fat. Diabetes, high cholesterol, kidney and liver cancer affect a great number of the Aborigines in the northern territories. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Since the time of the first contact, in the fifties or sixties around Alice Springs, the Aborigines' diet has undergone a complete change. Within one generation they went from a 70% plant-based diet, with just some lean meats and practically no sugar, to a 90% industrial diet rich in sugar and fat. Diabetes, high cholesterol, kidney and liver cancer affect a great number of the Aborigines in the northern territories. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Since the time of the first contact, in the fifties or sixties around Alice Springs, the Aborigines' diet has undergone a complete change. Within one generation they went from a 70% plant-based diet, with just some lean meats and practically no sugar, to a 90% industrial diet rich in sugar and fat. Diabetes, high cholesterol, kidney and liver cancer affect a great number of the Aborigines in the northern territories. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126410

The Honey Ants Dream. Since the time of the first contact, in the

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The Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, as we were harvesting the honey ants' nest, threw her burrowing stick at a lizard. The scene played out in a few seconds despite the outside temperature of 40°. This 59-year-old Aborigine woman threw the stick and began digging up a rabbit hole where the reptile went to hide, triumphantly dragging the lizard out and finishing it off. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, as we were harvesting the honey ants' nest, threw her burrowing stick at a lizard. The scene played out in a few seconds despite the outside temperature of 40°. This 59-year-old Aborigine woman threw the stick and began digging up a rabbit hole where the reptile went to hide, triumphantly dragging the lizard out and finishing it off. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, as we were harvesting the honey ants' nest, threw her burrowing stick at a lizard. The scene played out in a few seconds despite the outside temperature of 40°. This 59-year-old Aborigine woman threw the stick and began digging up a rabbit hole where the reptile went to hide, triumphantly dragging the lizard out and finishing it off. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126409

The Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, as we were harvesting the

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The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126408

The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The

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The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126407

The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the

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The Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman digging with a burrowing stick, these days made of metal. Once made of acacia aneura wood, this stick was also used as much to dig up honey ants and tubers as to throw at prey such as lizards and other small animals. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman digging with a burrowing stick, these days made of metal. Once made of acacia aneura wood, this stick was also used as much to dig up honey ants and tubers as to throw at prey such as lizards and other small animals. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman digging with a burrowing stick, these days made of metal. Once made of acacia aneura wood, this stick was also used as much to dig up honey ants and tubers as to throw at prey such as lizards and other small animals. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126406

The Honey Ants Dream. Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine

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The Honey Ants Dream. The women and the children participate in this harvest on the plains full of mulga trees. The Aborigines locate the honey ants at the foot of the tree by the size and the yellow grooves of the worker ants but also through the discoloration of the ground due to the formic acid with which the ants impregnate their nests and surroundings. The ground thus saturated turns a more orange color. Once the women have found the nest's entrance they dig vertically, following the main tunnel. The honey ants are very placid even if they do have powerful mandibles. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The women and the children participate in this harvest on the plains full of mulga trees. The Aborigines locate the honey ants at the foot of the tree by the size and the yellow grooves of the worker ants but also through the discoloration of the ground due to the formic acid with which the ants impregnate their nests and surroundings. The ground thus saturated turns a more orange color. Once the women have found the nest's entrance they dig vertically, following the main tunnel. The honey ants are very placid even if they do have powerful mandibles. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The women and the children participate in this harvest on the plains full of mulga trees. The Aborigines locate the honey ants at the foot of the tree by the size and the yellow grooves of the worker ants but also through the discoloration of the ground due to the formic acid with which the ants impregnate their nests and surroundings. The ground thus saturated turns a more orange color. Once the women have found the nest's entrance they dig vertically, following the main tunnel. The honey ants are very placid even if they do have powerful mandibles. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126405

The Honey Ants Dream. The women and the children participate in

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The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126404

The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of

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The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of their cave with their legs as their sister workers tend to them. The workers bring food from above ground and use their small mouths and mandibles to clean the distended bodies of the honeypots. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126403

The Honey Ants Dream. Honeypot ants hold onto the ceiling of

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The Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained insects often seems to embody characteristics we wish were more apparent in ourselves, such as a selflessness on behalf of the community and the ability to plan ahead in order to replace scarcity with plenty. Of course when times are really hard ants have also been known to eat their offspring – but then no society is perfect. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126402

The Honey Ants Dream. The behaviour of these small-brained

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126401

The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange through trophallaxis with a honeypot ant. The honey ants are omnivorous ants. The storing of honeydew is indispensable for the colony's survival and its consumption represents 40% of the colony's nourishment. The honeypot ants, “repletes”, are attentively cared for by the worker ants who clean and inspect them. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126400

The Honey Ants Dream. A honey ant during a buccal exchange

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The Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de miel et à l’aide de leurs antennes grattent le cou de la fourmi réservoir. À la fin du nettoyage, les fourmis réservoirs ouvrent leurs mandibules et donnent l’accès à un bouchon à l’intérieur de leur bouche et une goutte de nectar sort de leur bouche pour nourrir les travailleuses. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126399

The Honey Ants Dream. Les travailleuses, nettoient les pots de

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The Honey Ants Dream. Portrait of Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman. Her mother's generation was the first to have contact with civilization and she still possesses the knowledge of the elders. Traditions are rapidly being lost and acculturation has been accelerating since contact with civilization. Learning about life in the desert had been gradual and depended on the youths' age. The secrets and the know-how were handed down as the person matured. The traditions linked to the boomerang were lost within one generation. Learning about and making the boomerang began when the youths were physically and spiritually ready. The elders have not been able to carry on this tradition. TV, video games, internet intensify acculturation. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Portrait of Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman. Her mother's generation was the first to have contact with civilization and she still possesses the knowledge of the elders. Traditions are rapidly being lost and acculturation has been accelerating since contact with civilization. Learning about life in the desert had been gradual and depended on the youths' age. The secrets and the know-how were handed down as the person matured. The traditions linked to the boomerang were lost within one generation. Learning about and making the boomerang began when the youths were physically and spiritually ready. The elders have not been able to carry on this tradition. TV, video games, internet intensify acculturation. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Portrait of Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old Aborigine woman. Her mother's generation was the first to have contact with civilization and she still possesses the knowledge of the elders. Traditions are rapidly being lost and acculturation has been accelerating since contact with civilization. Learning about life in the desert had been gradual and depended on the youths' age. The secrets and the know-how were handed down as the person matured. The traditions linked to the boomerang were lost within one generation. Learning about and making the boomerang began when the youths were physically and spiritually ready. The elders have not been able to carry on this tradition. TV, video games, internet intensify acculturation. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126398

The Honey Ants Dream. Portrait of Audrey Martin, a 59-year-old

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The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the hand of an Aborigine woman. The repletes' chambers are often situated more than a meter deep and the only way of finding them is to locate the Melophotus bogati ants' discreet entrances at the foot of the mulga trees and then dig, following the tunnel which goes down vertically to more than one meter below ground. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126397

The Honey Ants Dream. 14 Repletes, the “honey pots”, in the

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The Honey Ants Dream. Aborigine women still sometimes practice this harvest on the plains where the mulga tree grows. The Melophotus bogati ants live in symbiosis with this tree. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Aborigine women still sometimes practice this harvest on the plains where the mulga tree grows. The Melophotus bogati ants live in symbiosis with this tree. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Aborigine women still sometimes practice this harvest on the plains where the mulga tree grows. The Melophotus bogati ants live in symbiosis with this tree. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126396

The Honey Ants Dream. Aborigine women still sometimes practice

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The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child. It is a delicacy, surprising in its sweetness and its delicate taste. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child. It is a delicacy, surprising in its sweetness and its delicate taste. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine child. It is a delicacy, surprising in its sweetness and its delicate taste. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126395

The Honey Ants Dream. A honeypot ant in the mouth of an Aborigine

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The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The repletes cling to the vertical walls as well as the ceiling of the storage chamber with their front legs. They are visited by the worker ants who caress their antennas and head to receive a drop of the precious honeydew. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126394

The Honey Ants Dream. In the honeypot ants' chambers. The

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The Honey Ants Dream. La nuit tombe sur les monts MacDonnel, la chaîne de montagnes du centre de l’Australie. L’altitude maximum de cette montagne vieille de 350 millions d’années est de 1 531 mètres. Cette chaîne de montagnes située au centre du désert central s’étend d’est en Ouest. Les plaines et plateaux qui l’entourent sont le lieu de prédilection de l’acacia aneura dit mulga qui atteint 15 mètres de hauteur. Cet arbre est très présent dans les zones arides du centre de l’Australie. Il peut survivre avec seulement 50 mm de précipitation par an. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. La nuit tombe sur les monts MacDonnel, la chaîne de montagnes du centre de l’Australie. L’altitude maximum de cette montagne vieille de 350 millions d’années est de 1 531 mètres. Cette chaîne de montagnes située au centre du désert central s’étend d’est en Ouest. Les plaines et plateaux qui l’entourent sont le lieu de prédilection de l’acacia aneura dit mulga qui atteint 15 mètres de hauteur. Cet arbre est très présent dans les zones arides du centre de l’Australie. Il peut survivre avec seulement 50 mm de précipitation par an. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. La nuit tombe sur les monts MacDonnel, la chaîne de montagnes du centre de l’Australie. L’altitude maximum de cette montagne vieille de 350 millions d’années est de 1 531 mètres. Cette chaîne de montagnes située au centre du désert central s’étend d’est en Ouest. Les plaines et plateaux qui l’entourent sont le lieu de prédilection de l’acacia aneura dit mulga qui atteint 15 mètres de hauteur. Cet arbre est très présent dans les zones arides du centre de l’Australie. Il peut survivre avec seulement 50 mm de précipitation par an. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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The Honey Ants Dream. La nuit tombe sur les monts MacDonnel, la

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The Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, AustraliaThe Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange buccal par trophallaxie avec une reine vierge de la colonie. Les fourmis à miel font partie des fourmis omnivores. Le stockage du miellat est indispensable à la survie de la colonie et sa consommation représente 40 % de l’alimentation de la colonie. Les fourmis réservoirs sont l’objet de toutes les attentions de la part des ouvrières qui les nettoient et inspectent. Northern Territory, Australia© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2126392

The Honey Ants Dream. Une fourmi pot de miel lors d’un échange

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Lappet-faced vulture (Trogos tracheliotus) weighed a chick in Mahazat as-Sayd, Najd Plateau, Saudi ArabiaLappet-faced vulture (Trogos tracheliotus) weighed a chick in Mahazat as-Sayd, Najd Plateau, Saudi ArabiaLappet-faced vulture (Trogos tracheliotus) weighed a chick in Mahazat as-Sayd, Najd Plateau, Saudi Arabia© Olivier Couppey / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Saudi Arabia

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Lappet-faced vulture (Trogos tracheliotus) weighed a chick in

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Oenpelli Python (Morelia oenpelliensis), extremely rare, Arnhem land, AustraliaOenpelli Python (Morelia oenpelliensis), extremely rare, Arnhem land, AustraliaOenpelli Python (Morelia oenpelliensis), extremely rare, Arnhem land, Australia© Matthijs Kuijpers / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Oenpelli Python (Morelia oenpelliensis), extremely rare, Arnhem

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Arnhem land since Ubir Rocks - AustraliaArnhem land since Ubir Rocks - AustraliaArnhem land since Ubir Rocks - Australia© Michel Rauch / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Arnhem land since Ubir Rocks - Australia

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Jumping Spider - Northern Territory Australia Jumping Spider - Northern Territory Australia Jumping Spider - Northern Territory Australia © Anne Claire Monna / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1987491

Jumping Spider - Northern Territory Australia

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