8 Spending One Month In Kamchatka

Spending One Month In Kamchatka

Posted on March 6, 2012 by


This picture shows orange and red talus from the crater. Its height is 2.285 m. According to some sources, the last eruption occured in 1923.

Let’s go up.

Here we are! You can feel the heat coming from the ground with streams of hot water running out. It smells like hydrogen sulfide.


Check out the video to imagine the atmosphere more vividly.

This collection of photos can be called “Encounter with a bear”.

There are plenty of bears in Kamchatka and some people living here may probably be used to seeing them face to face. Are you?

In this house you will find a spring where you could take some mineral water. It smells like hydrogen sulfide too.

Kamchatka’s tundra.


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8 Responses to “Spending One Month In Kamchatka”

  1. Iggy says:

    Simply astonishing. Great photos of one of the most beautiful places on Earth!

  2. Cabbot says:

    So much colour! These are some seriously amazing photos and capture the beauty of the scenery just perfectly! Makes me want to get out right now and arrange a camping trip there.

  3. Al says:

    Stunning natural beauty, truly. Conservation is in everyone’s best interest.

  4. Poupou-en-guyane says:

    This place is absolutely crazy ! I want to be there.

  5. Faith Gorodki says:

    Clearly one of the most beautiful places on earth.

  6. guest says:

    A splendor.

    From the photographs, it appears that trekking in this pristine wilderness is probably reserved to experienced hikers. The endless expanses, wild animals, unpredictable weather, volcanic grounds, etc, probably require some thorough preparation.

  7. Jonathan says:

    Wow its so amazing. I would like to chat with you and see if I can do some treks like these

  8. Rob Normann says:

    Almost every plant I can see on the pictures I can recognise from the northern most area of Norway. About exactly the opposite site of the north-Pole. There are some differences in some plants, but not much, most are exactly the same as in Kamchatka. Wind and frost may have something to do with this phenomena. With strong and constantly winds carrying seeds over huge distances and the frost preserve the seeds for tens of year, they blow over the north pole together with tiny ice and snow particles and germinate in milder climate is my theory.

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