20 Photos for Those Who Always Say “I’ve Seen Everything”
As soon as internet users see something unusual, they grab their smartphones, like cowboys grab their guns, so we can enjoy the photos of a cloud that looks like an egg, a fireproof echidna, and an endless sausage. They don’t look real, but they do actually exist.
We at Bright Side love to see new things, so here is a new compilation of new phenomena that made our jaws drop. We hope you’ll be surprised too.
1. Australian echidnas don’t care about forest fires. They just dig deep into the ground and sleep. Yes, this one had a close brush with a fire, but it’s okay.
2. “A not yet released 2020 car being driven downtown, totally hidden”
3. The ice from Antarctica shows the years just like tree rings. The dark ring is a layer of ash from a volcano eruption that happened 21,000 years ago.
4. How do you like this selfie makeup?
5. The Surinam cent is a square coin.
6. A “cute” mushroom
7. “I saw a sink/stove/mini-fridge hybrid at a customer’s house.”
8. “I had a quadruple mini banana this morning.”
9. “I need 7 feet of sausage, please.”
10. Pooh and his friends were given as gifts by author A. A. Milne to his son Christopher Robin Milne between 1920 and 1922. Pooh was purchased in London at Harrods for Christopher’s first birthday. Christopher later gave them to publisher E. P. Dutton, who in turn donated them to the NY Public Library.
11. “This hair that got caught in my jacket zipper”
12. When nature decided to pretend to be Van Gogh and Picasso at the same time:
13. None of these turtles are the same.
14. An alien-like lemon
15. In Yakutia, they found a diamond with another diamond inside of it.
16. A sleeping bee
17. “This building on my street looks 2-dimensional from a certain angle.”
18. “This cloud above Reykjavík, Iceland yesterday”
19. This picture was made by popping a balloon filled with smoke.
20. LED-screen wall
Bonus: A gopher smelling a flower
Do you have the ability to notice unusual things in your regular life?
Preview photo credit Heidi Roop / waisdivide.unh.edu