2017-04-23 18:55:10

With the increasing human population and continued economical growth, we can see a number of conflicts arising around the protection of nature and remaining natural resources. Unfortunately, the Swedish Laponia World Heritage Site is not an exception. An iron ore mine is planned in the vicinity of Laponia, threatening reindeer herding in the region, practised by the Sami for millennia. According to Mats Djurberg, general secretary of the Swedish National Commission for UNESCO, the world heritage status may be withdrawn, should mining be permitted!

Sveriges Natur has just published an article about this issue, illustrated with our images.

Share this post via social networks:
2017-04-12 08:57:18 Posted by: Orsolya Haarberg


Spring is the most eventful season of all in Scandinavia, when millions of birds return to their breeding grounds. This is a period we usually spend in the mountains, where we follow nature as it awakens after the long, cold winter, feeling the first warming rays of the Sun, and listening to the forest as it fills with sounds. Along with the melting of the snow, species that blend in perfectly with the winter landscape in their white coats, begin to change their camouflage for the summer. New life is on its way, and mating season is just about to start for many species.


For the last six years we have spent springtime high up in the Scandinavian mountains, close to Røros on the Norwegian-Swedish border, trying to find new angles to photograph a few species, with a special focus on mountain hares. The exhibition showcasing our recent work from the Røros region has just been opened on Sunday, in the Vauldalen Fjellhotell. We were delighted to see so many visitors at the opening that was held by writer and photographer Jon Østeng Hov. The exhibition will be open throughout the summer, until the end of September.Photo: Bjørn Rangbru


One image from the same project has been published in the April issue of BBC Wildlife Magazine, where Erlend shares some insights about photographing mountain hares at night.

Share this post via social networks:
2016-11-21 21:04:57 Posted by: Orsolya Haarberg
Three of my photographs are displayed in the exhibition "Water connects" in the Castle Garden Bazaar, 
Budapest, from 7 November 2016 to 2 January 2017.
The exhibition, containing 41 award-winning images of Hungarian nature photographers, has been 
produced on the occasion of the Budapest Water Summit 2016 that takes place in the capital of Hungary
in the end of November. The curator of the exhibition is Milan Radisics.

You can find more information (in Hungarian) and images about the exhibition here.

This photograph—that shows fascinating pattern of ice covering a lake in the Norwegian Lofoten Islands 
in January 2014—has been awarded first prize at the Hungarian Nature Photographer of the Year
competition in 2015.

Share this post via social networks:

Since 2005, we have traveled together as a team, constantly being on the move to explore and photograph landscapes and wildlife, with special interest in the Nordic countries. Our projects capture different parts of the "Cap of the North", in a never-ending search for surprising scenes and the magic light that is so characteristic of this region. It is the desire to get back to our roots — to live with nature that inspires us to create the images that we do.

We are members of The Photo Society, a group of contributing photographers for National Geographic Magazine.

RSS subscribe