A legendary pioneer in photography answers questions about her career, inspirations, world travel, and her new tour.
In one single heartbeat, one immeasurably powerful pulse, the Indian Ocean has changed my life: On this expedition I had the most moving and beautiful dive. Moving—because we were riding the high-speed incoming spring tide that courses through Grande Passe, the main pass from the open sea into the Aldabra lagoon. At the turn of…
A recent NG Genographic Legacy Fund project is preserving generations of stories and information associated with medicine in Madagascar.
Traveling 125 miles by your own power might take a human a week a more to complete. For Ruppell’s vultures, with an 8-ft wingspan, it’s a mere day trip.
We dive with full grown adult sharks most days and so we are relaxed with these little ones—but it’s not so easy if you are a cameraman and get caught unaware.
We have been in the mountains for fifteen days and the team is weary but triumphant. We have crossed lakes and traversed rivers, camped in the rain and trekked through the dense forest in search of the endangered Chinese swamp cypress tree. After adventurous road travel and even sinking boats, we have located remote forests and found…
This is the largest raised coral atoll on Earth: remote, inhospitable, spared from human interference, home to 100,000 giant tortoises, and surrounded by pristine reefs. This is Aldabra! It is truly one of the wonders of the world. And we on this Pristine Seas expedition to study and record its wildlife are thrilled to be…
Nearly 60 years before our expedition to the Seychelles, Jacques Cousteau and National Geographic’s Luis Marden had their own adventures in these waters.
Relive the adventures and stunning photos of the expedition behind the announcement of the world’s largest contiguous marine protected area.
The rain patters on outside my window, but there is something magical and mysterious about Madagascar that makes me as happy as I have ever been.
When a giant tortoise realizes you’re spying on his mating session, you’d better run. Or at least walk briskly.
No farms, no sheep, no grassy hills—no pubs. This is Ireland at the dawn of the Stone Age.
Tweet your questions about ocean conservation @Paul_Rose using #NatGeoLive and join us Thursday, March 19th at 10 a.m. ET!
“Believe me my young friend, There is nothing absolutely nothing worth half so much doing as simply messing about in boats.” Kenneth Graham, Wind in the Willows Our team is waiting, while someone else is doing the messing about with our boat, and it does not half feel worth it. Our team of botanists, ecologists,wildlife…
With just a small boat, a big net, and a lot of manpower, beach seine netting continues to feed people thousands of years after its invention.