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EYOS Expeditions
33 followers -
World's foremost provider of superyacht expeditions
World's foremost provider of superyacht expeditions

33 followers
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From our friends at Triton Submarines... What's next?
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Only 540 miles from the North Pole, our expedition team came across this lone polar bear amidst the pack ice this week. Photo by R. White
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With the Arctic season well underway, images are coming back from the field of amazing encounters with the megafauna of Svalbard. EYOS Guide Richard W. reports that they found six bears on a bearded seal kill-- two adult females, each with two cubs.
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Following this week's annual IAATO conference, Director of Expedition Operations Kelvin Murray discusses safeguarding the Arctic and Antarctic:
https://impact4all.org/safeguarding-the-arctic-an-intervie…/
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Boat International explores the teamwork between EYOS, Alucia Productions and the BBC that made Blue Planet II's stunning Antarctic footage possible.
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Why was our Director of Expedition Operations given this knife by the Canadian Coast Guard? Learn more about our preparations for each Arctic season and the partnerships we develop. http://bit.ly/2g8DmnG
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As an Arctic expedition season draws to a close, attention turns to the next Antarctic expedition season. The penguins are waiting...
Image by @richthebirder
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Congratulations to EYOS Expedition Leader Justin Hofman for being a Finalist in the Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition with the Natural History Museum in London. The image can be seen at the Museum starting October 20th and then will travel the world as part of their show.

Justin describes the moment he captured the photo: "We were snorkeling off the island of Sumbawa, enjoying a surprisingly healthy reef considering the proximity to a nearby town. After a short time the tide started to turn, and with it came this delightful little sea horse spotted by legendary wildlife spotter (and fellow EYOS Expedition Leader) Richard White. At first the sea horse was on its own but then some sea grass came into the area. The tiny fish would move from one blade of sea grass to the next, almost like it was hopping along in the choppy water. Eventually larger pieces of debris drifted over the reef and with it came trash and pollutants. The sea horse grabbed onto a wispy piece of plastic, which actually made for a better photo, for a short while before deciding on this water-logged cotton swab. It was the most important wildlife scene I've ever documented and one that I had hoped would resonate with people."

#wpy53 @nhm_wpy
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Paradise found. They write romance novels about places like this. One of the quaint eco lodges dotted throughout Melanesia. This one in the beautiful Marovo Lagoon, is a place for those seeking solitude and a genuine off the grid existence, while supporting the local economy in this far flung regions. Absolute bliss. Photo: Ange Pennefather
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This Sepik warrior, stands tall and proud as the world around him changes at a rapid pace. Papua New Guinea's transition to keep up with the modern times is seeing cultures like this lost in the crossfire. It's our hope that small scale, non-invasive tourism can help preserve these vanishing cultures. Photo by Ange Pennefather
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