Today the alarm rang at 5:00 in the morning. Come follow me on new adventure! I'm on the train and on my way to the airport right now. Together with my @germanroamers mates @jannxyz and @asyrafacha I will go on a roadtrip which takes us through the north of Finland. There autumn is in full bloom and you already can see northern lights up in the sky. Also we will meet a very popular reindeer along our way. So long ✌🏼
Anzeige | It has long been a wish of mine to fly with a hot air balloon. Together with @GetYourGuide I could finally tick this off my bucket-list. Last week I was on Mallorca Island and together with the team of @ibballooning I made an unforgettable trip into the majorcan sunset. Which entry could you check off from your bucket-list most recently? #ÜbertriebenGuterUrlaub
I am wishing you all a lazy Monday out there. I am back from hot and sunny Mallorca island and enjoying the dark and moody days here in Germany. On Friday I will pack my bags again. I am going to a place where my favorite season fall already is in full bloom. Can you guess where I am heading to? Stay adventurous my dear friends!
I bet you have already seen many pictures of this beauty but did you know that Neuschwanstein Castle (German: Schloss Neuschwanstein, pronounced [nɔʏˈʃvaːnʃtaɪn], Southern Bavarian: Schloss Neischwanstoa) is a 19th-century Romanesque Revival palace on a rugged hill above the village of Hohenschwangau near Füssen in southwest Bavaria, Germany. The palace was commissioned by Ludwig II of Bavaria as a retreat and in honour of Richard Wagner. Ludwig paid for the palace out of his personal fortune and by means of extensive borrowing, rather than Bavarian public funds. The castle was intended as a home for the king, until he died in 1886. It was open to the public shortly after his death. Since then more than 61 million people have visited Neuschwanstein Castle. More than 1.3 million people visit annually, with as many as 6,000 per day in the summer. If you take a closer look you even can spot another castle in this picture. Do you know the name of this one also?
Happy Sunday folks! Anzeige| I am more than thrilled to announce that @NikonDeutschland and I have extended our cooperation and I couldn’t ask for a better partner when it comes to awesome photography gear and equipment. Today I would like to show you my very first BEFORE and AFTER photo. I took this shot 2 weeks ago while hiking in Austria. The lens used was the Nikon AF-S 24-70mm f2.8E ED VR. Normally I would have used the 70-200 just to zoom in a little closer but because it was heavily raining (and maybe I also was to tried after the long hike) I didn’t want to change lenses just to make sure no water etc. gets inside the camera. Since the D850 takes very large images (45.7MP) I decided to crop the image in the post processing and still have a great quality image. Settings used for this shot: 70mm / 1/320 sec. / f/2.8 / ISO 100 (swipe left to see the OOC photo (out of cam) #NikonDeutschland#Nikon
#hellofrom Hallstatt 👋🏼 This place has been photographed so many times but did you know that it is actually known for its production of salt, dating back to prehistoric times, and gave its name to the Hallstatt culture, the archaeological culture linked to Proto-Celtic and early Celtic people of the Early Iron Age in Europe, c.800–450 BC? Hallstatt is at the core of the "Hallstatt-Dachstein/Salzkammergut Cultural Landscape" declared as one of the World Heritage Sites in Austria by UNESCO in 1997.