Fjaðrárgljúfur canyon is a 100 metre deep canyon stretches for 2km with the Fjaðrá river flowing at the base of the sheer moss covered rock walls.
Strumble Head Lighthouse is located close to Fishguard in west Wales. It is one of the best places to watch for whales and dolphins in British waters
Stogumber wildflower meadow is a small area planted each year by a farmer to raise funds for charity. It is a beautiful location for photography and wildlife watching.
Shapwick Heath Nature Reserve is located on the Somerset Levels and is perfect for wildlife encounters. This short guide will show you how to make the most of your visit.
Skomer Island is a nature reserve off the coast of Pembrokeshire. Famous for its puffin colony, there is more to this small island than just puffins.
Lighthouses are found all around the coast of the UK. They are essential for the safety of mariners along the coast and are often on the list of places to visit for visitors to an area.
The Chernobyl Exclusion Zone is a 30km circle around the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant. In 1986 an series of explosions blew a hole in the reactor changing the lives of those living in the nearby area forever
The Emerald Kids Camp outside of Pripyat was once a place for adventure and now stands empty and lifeless
Cafe Pripyat is a beautiful cafe sitting on the lakeside just outside the abandoned city of Pripyat with ornate stained glass and beautiful views.
Pripyat City was home to the workers of the Chernobyl Nuclear Plant. It was evacuated in April 1986 and has never been inhabited since. The buildings remain, decaying and being engulfed by mother nature making it a special place for urban decay exploring and photography
The Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant was the location for the horrific and devastating nuclear disaster on 26th April 1986. Today the site is being decommissioned and is a reminder of what can go wrong even in controlled conditions. Photography here is limited but it is possible to capture the mood of the site
Zalissya was a vibrant village before the disaster at Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant. It is now a silent village slowly being reclaimed by nature. it is one of the first locations visited by many tours and is ideal for photographers looking for a small introduction to photographing the exclusion zone
Pripyat Amusement Park was built for May Day 1986 but only opened for one morning before the city was evacuated and it was abandoned. It is a photographic landmark in the centre of this silent city
Pripyat was an emerging city when the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant accident occurred. The tower blocks remain as an insight into people’s lives.
The Azure Pool in Pripyat was abandoned after the Chernobyl nuclear Power Plant disaster in 1986 but is still standing and recognisable as it once was
Chernobyl is a small town within the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone. It has a number of memorials and buildings that can be explored and photographed during a tour to this unique area
The Duga over the horizon Radar System near Chernobyl is a massive relic of the Cold War between the former USSR and the West. It is now abandoned and crumbling within the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone
Kindergarten Number 10 - Cheburashka is in the north of the Pripyat City within the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone. It is abandoned and being taken over by mother nature. It offers photography opportunities when viewed from the outside (entry to the buildings are not allowed)
Pripyat City was abandoned on 27th April 1986, the day following the nuclear accident at the nearby Chernobyl Nuclear Power Station. Since then nature has taken over. Slowly art has appeared on the walls, memories of the disaster and the wild animals of the zone being some of the more frequently seen
Kopachi Kindergarten is all that remains of the village after the disaster at Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant in 1986. It is a great insight into the lives of the youngest members of the community