Photographer’s underwater photos capture the world’s hidden beauty
Photographer Mark Sato and his team of underwater photographers have captured a series of underwater photographs that document some of the worlds most beautiful underwater spaces.
The photos were shot using the Nikon D7000 and the Nikon SB-2000 and were published on Monday in a book, ‘Hidden Sea Life: A Guide to the World’s Most Beautiful Surroundings.’
They include the Great Barrier Reef, the Caribbean Sea, the Arabian Sea, and the Indian Ocean.
“I have spent the past year photographing underwater environments around the world.
The images I’ve been capturing have been incredible.
It’s like taking a journey to underwater paradise,” Sato said.
“Some of these images are beautiful to look at but they can also reveal the secrets of our oceans.”
The images are amazing and we are inspired by nature and by nature’s natural processes.
They are just the beginning of my exploration of the deep oceans,” Satsato added.
The photos were taken by Sato’s team, the Blue Dolphin Project, at the Waiwai Reef in New South Wales, Australia.
The Waiwa Reef is located just off the Great Northern Highway in Australia.
It is one of Australia’s largest marine ecosystems and the first of its kind in the world to be surveyed.
The underwater images include the World Heritage Area, the Great Southern Reef, and a variety of other underwater environments.”
My hope is to inspire the public to be more aware of the oceans and to be able to take more photographs,” Sateso said.
The underwater images include the World Heritage Area, the Great Southern Reef, and a variety of other underwater environments.
The Blue Dolphin Team is made up of eight students and a photographer who work under the direction of their master.
Sato is the leader and also the director of the team.
They use a variety, underwater cameras that capture images in the underwater environment.
The Blue Dolphin project is funded by the Natural Environment Research Council of New South Australia and is supported by the National Geographic Society.