Enigmáticas bolas de fuego aparecen de las profundidades el río Mekong (Tailandia) cada mes de octubre. Las esferas —de color rojizo y de tamaño de un huevo— se elevan a una altura de hasta 200 metros y luego desaparecen. Se han visto durante siglos y la leyenda dice que las serpientes de río respiran fuego para llamar a Buda y volver a la tierra.

Enigmáticas bolas de fuego aparecen de las profundidades el río Mekong (Tailandia) cada mes de octubre. Las esferas —de color rojizo y de tamaño de un huevo— se elevan a una altura de hasta 200 metros y luego desaparecen. Se han visto durante siglos y la leyenda dice que las serpientes de río respiran fuego para llamar a Buda y volver a la tierra.

Renacuajo

A lung-less frog and a slug that shoots love darts: Just two of the 123 new species found in Borneo rainforest since 2007

I want a book for Zion of all the different types of freshwater fish

Details about Catamaran Sailboat '13 Lagoon 450

Fishing..this pin leads to nowhere. Just hoping this is how hubby thinks of me when he is fishing..maybe he will be home sooner or take me along :)

Fishing..this pin leads to nowhere. Just hoping this is how hubby thinks of me when he is fishing..maybe he will be home sooner or take me along :)

clip_image002_thumb.jpg

Naga fireballs: What exactly are those lights rising from the river

clip_image002_thumb.jpg

At Sunset Lodge, Red Lake, Ontario you know you are about to lock into some serious fishing:  Walleye, Northern Pike, Muskie, Lake Trout, Whitefish, and Perch on 28 miles of dark stain lake in the heart of Ontario’s Sunset Country.

At Sunset Lodge, Red Lake, Ontario you know you are about to lock into some serious fishing: Walleye, Northern Pike, Muskie, Lake Trout, Whitefish, and Perch on 28 miles of dark stain lake in the heart of Ontario’s Sunset Country.

Each year, hundreds of fireballs spontaneously explode out of Thailand’s Mekong River. Known as “bung fai paya nak” or “Naga fireballs,” they have appeared on the “late Autumn night of the full moon at the end of the Buddhist Lent for as long as anyone can remember,” according to a 2002 “Time” magazine story about the phenomenon. Some believe the balls come from the breath of Naga, a mythical serpent that haunts the river. l

Each year, hundreds of fireballs spontaneously explode out of Thailand’s Mekong River. Known as “bung fai paya nak” or “Naga fireballs,” they have appeared on the “late Autumn night of the full moon at the end of the Buddhist Lent for as long as anyone can remember,” according to a 2002 “Time” magazine story about the phenomenon. Some believe the balls come from the breath of Naga, a mythical serpent that haunts the river. l

Pinterest
Buscar