Amanda

By Amanda

LifeBuzz Staff

25 Photos That Remind You The World Is FULL Of Interesting (Strange) Things.

What are some of the coolest moments you've experienced? Were you lucky enough to have a camera nearby, ready to capture it all on film? If so, you might possess and image that's as cool as one of these: They're unique, exciting, and all taken at just the right time.

Below are 25 interesting images that you've probably never seen before, all photographs that were taken at a crucially cool moment. Some of the photos are amateur, others are professional, and they're from all over the world with one thing in common: They're all totally awesome.

#1. Kane Peterson, walking a tightrope at 300 meters above the ground in Melbourne, Australia. Petersen's walk was the highest ever attempted in the entire southern hemisphere.

Kane Peterson, walking a tightrope at 300 meters above the ground in Melbourne, Australia. Petersen's walk was the highest ever attempted in the entire southern hemisphere.

Scott Barbour/Getty Images

#2. A brave snorkler swimming amongst thousands of jellyfish in Palau.

#3. A photo of Alex Bernasconi working on his book, "Blue Ice." Bernasconi captures never before seen moments in nature, particularly in the uncharted landscape of Antarctica.

A photo of Alex Bernasconi working on his book, "Blue Ice." Bernasconi captures never before seen moments in nature, particularly in the uncharted landscape of Antarctica.

Alex Bernasconi

#4. A man looking out from the marble dome of Milan's Duomo. It features 135 spires, 96 gargoyles, and over two thousand statues.

A man looking out from the marble dome of Milan's Duomo. It features 135 spires, 96 gargoyles, and over two thousand statues.

Andrea Francolini, Corbis

#5. A child playing with a huge red ball installation in Marseilles, France. The artist behind the installation is Kurt Perschke, and the ball changes location every day.

A child playing with a huge red ball installation in Marseilles, France. The artist behind the installation is Kurt Perschke, and the ball changes location every day.

Jean-Paul Pelissier / Reuters

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