Advertisement
Advertisement
Advertisement
Advertisement
Optical illusion: Woman discovers oddest vision after photographing an endangered bird

Optical illusion: Woman discovers oddest vision after photographing an endangered bird

Optical illusion: Woman discovers oddest vision after photographing an endangered bird

Optical illusion: Woman discovers oddest vision after photographing an endangered bird

Advertisement
  • Franziska Speck snapped this picture of Eastern curlew at Oyster Point in Queensland, Australia.
  • It appears that another bird had landed or was flying by behind the subject of the photograph.
  • This is an extremely uncommon, once-in-a-lifetime shot.
Advertisement

Franziska Speck knew she needed to take some pictures as a flock of Eastern curlew came to land on the sand at Oyster Point in Queensland, Australia. Being able to observe and record these big shorebirds is undoubtedly a rare opportunity, especially considering that they only spend a limited amount of time in Australia each year.

According to Speck, “The Eastern curlew is a summer visitor to our mudflats and sandy beaches.”

The birds were in the midst of a feeding frenzy, with an emphasis on the frenzy, making it difficult to snap pictures. Speck tried her best, nevertheless, and hoped she had taken a few decent images. She was happy to find that most of the pictures turned out well as she went through them, but then she came across one that told a completely different tale.

“About 50 to 60 birds were coming in to land and I just took several photos, and when I checked the photos, I thought, ‘Wow,”  Speck said.

Advertisement

The Eastern curlew in the picture appears to have two beaks—one in the front and one in the back—at first glance. It’s such an odd and intriguing picture, and the timing was hilarious.

It appears that another bird had either landed or was flying by behind the subject of the photograph, and somehow, Speck managed to capture the moment when the second bird was precisely positioned behind the first, with only his beak remaining visible. When Speck first saw the picture, she couldn’t stop laughing because it is an extremely uncommon, once-in-a-lifetime shot.

Also Read

Here’s Proof: Baby elephants can’t control their trunks
Here’s Proof: Baby elephants can’t control their trunks

A Twitter video shows a newborn elephant swinging its trunk like a...

Advertisement
Advertisement
Read More News On

Catch all the Trending News, Breaking News Event and Latest News Updates on The BOL News


Download The BOL News App to get the Daily News Update & Follow us on Google News.


End of Article

Next Story