Kawah Putih Lake (x)
"The Kawah Putih site was opened to visitors in 1987. The lake is 2,430m (7970 ft) above sea level, so the local climate is often quite chilly (temperatures are frequently around 10 degrees celsius). This makes a brisk change from the humidity of the north Java plain and the capital city of Jakarta. Kawah Putih is a sizeable highly acid lake (pH 0.5-1.3) which changes colour from bluish to whitish green, or brown, depending on the concentration of sulfur and the temperature or the oxidation state. The sand and rocks surrounding the lake have been also leached into whitish colours through interaction with the acidic lake waters (with possible mineral precipitation as well)."
I can only imagine how beautiful this is in real life as it is in the photo. wow
a lake in montana whose water is so clear it appears shallow, when really its over 100 feet deep!
this is actually kinda terrifying because what if someone doesn’t know how deep it is, so they go diving and try to swim to the bottom, but they always seem just out of reach, so they just keep swimming… and when they realize something’s wrong it’s too late
now what if there was a great white shark swimming around in there
I’m pretty sure lakes don’t have great white sharks
or do they
Imagine seeing a body at the bottom….
tumblr has the ability to turn everything beautiful into something terrifying
imagine how many people drown?
Koyashskoe lake in Kerch, (Crimea). Located in the Opukske Reserve, Lake Koyashske is considered to be the saltiest in Crimea – a liter of its water contains 350 grams of salt. The lake’s main highlight is its changing-colour properties that depend on the season(when it’s hot, the water is pink-coloured). The unusual color of the lake is due to the microscopic algae living in the water. Another reason for the lake’s red color is the high population of brine shrimps that live there.
Photo credit: Sergey Anashkevitch
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A “Palmetto” Cornsnake. The morph Palmetto was first discovered in 2008 as a wild caught animal and was proven as recessive in 2011 by Don Soderberg at South Mountain Reptiles. The morph is named after the state it was first discovered in, South Carolina - the Palmetto state.