10 Car Crash Survivors Pose Proudly For A Chilling Photo Project To Raise Awareness About Seatbelt Safety

Liam Bethell Shocking portraits of the searing bruises that seatbelts can leave behind after a crash are being celebrated as survival badges of honor, and showing the importance of belting up. The initiative is part of an NZ Transport Agency (NZTA) campaign to reduce the number of deaths on NZ roads. According to them, 90 people die each year because they weren’t wearing their seatbelt...

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SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2019/03/10-car-crash-survivors-pose-proudly-for-a-chilling-photo-project-to-raise-awareness-about-seatbelt-safety/

Spectacular Winning Photos Of The Australia’s 2018 Photographer Of The Year Contest

Australian Photography’s Photographer of the Year is the largest amateur photography competition in the Southern Hemisphere, with photographers competing for a prize pool valued at over $46,000 in cash and prizes in 2018. Jasmine Vink/Australia’s 2018 Photographer of the Year by Panasonic A series of striking images of endangered amphibians has won Brisbane ecologist Jasmine Vink the...

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SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2019/02/spectacular-winning-photos-of-the-australias-2018-photographer-of-the-year-contest/

Peacock, New ZealandPhotograph by Rina CaffarellaThis Month in…



Peacock, New Zealand

Photograph by Rina Caffarella

This Month in Photo of the Day: Your Photos

A very cranky peacock from Kawau Island, New Zealand.

SOURCE: http://earthlynation.tumblr.com/post/129920165521

Eyrie Cabins by Cheshire Architects

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Located at the inlet of Kaipara Harbour in New Zealand, the Eyrie cabins by Cheshire Architects deconstruct the archetypical elements of a modern home.


Starting with the site, the cabins feel like a pair of dice thrown onto a grassy field, with no landscaping or pathways defined around them. But what comes off at first as a chance decision is actually a nuanced design choice, as the homes use the natural context to demarcate their siting.


Another element of the deconstruction helps explain this: the fact that neither home has a “door.” There is no operable threshold, but instead a large window one can climb through into the space.


These windows are accessible thanks to natural boulders, and this reliance is what informed the seemingly random locations of the cabins.


Continue reading: http://bit.ly/1KxCqyO

SOURCE: http://designyoutrust.com/2015/08/eyrie-cabins-by-cheshire-architects/