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A Drone Was Flying Over The Beach. What It Captured Is Simply BREATHTAKING!

Now this is a stunning piece of artwork!


Andres Amador is a 42-year-old “earthscape artist”. It is an apt appellation, as Amador is known to create wonderful artworks on the ground. He uses the sand as his canvas, and rakes and combs as his paintbrush. Amador creates masterpieces on different beaches and shorelines. Some of the patterns and designs that he makes are as big as a football field.

Amador used to be an environmental scientist. Ten years ago, he quit his day job and decided to pursue his passion. Since then, he has created massive “earthscapes” on various shorelines, including California and the Carribean. He takes photos of his work via a camera mounted on a quad-copter, and then sells the prints.

A few of Andres’ works:


Photo credit: Andres Amador


Photo credit: Andres Amador

This clip begins with a breathtaking view of the San Francisco shoreline. A closer look shows Amador, as he rakes the sand to create beautiful art.

Watch Amador create a stunning sand art:

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This video was taken at San Francisco’s Ocean Beach in February 2015.

Share these amazing artworks with your friends.

Credits: Andres Amador, Jonathan Clark

H/T: LifeBuzz


This Unique Museum In Manila Allows You To Become A Part Of Their Art.

Museum-goers can now be part of these unbelievable art pieces in this 3D museum.


Dubbed as the biggest 3D museum in Asia, “Art in Island” is a one-of-a-kind museum that encourages people to “be part of their art”.

With over 50 art murals made by a team of Korean and Filipino master painters, the museum features “trick art” that will definitely amuse its visitors. Trick art refers to two dimensional images which create illusions that depicted objects really exist. For instance, when some paintings in this museum are photographed at a certain angle, it will appear as if you are stepping out of it.

The interactive museum has broken the people’s perception of museums as boring places. With the right creative pose, visitors can make people believe that they are really surfing, escaping a giant alligator, or crossing a very dangerous bridge.

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This Single Mom is Down on Her Luck and Has to Live in a $1000 Garage with Her Baby Girl.

She laments about her living conditions and admits she feels like a homeless person.

Paying rent sucks, especially if you’re living in Silicon Valley, where the average property rent amounts to almost $4000 a month. This is why single mom Nicole Jones had to leave her apartment and live in a converted garage in suburban San Mateo, where she shells out $1000 a month. Her tiny home has a central space that serves as her living room, bedroom, kitchen and dining room. There’s a stand-up shower and toilet at the back.

The space is very small compared to the standard living space that most Americans go for. “There's no playing sports or little soccer games down the hallway, because this is it. What you see is what you get," Nicole reveals in a CNN interview. 

Check out the photos to see how she lives inside her converted home.

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A Giant Octopus Almost Escaped From its Aquarium. So Scary!

Poor creature trying to escape!

Although aquarium sites pretty much feature the same animal kingdom adventures, Seattle Aquarium, partner of Giant Pacific Octopus found in the Puget Sound, has definitely set the trend as its “special performer”, giant octopus (also known Ink) tries to unleash itself from a glass display.

It was a thrilling escapade to be witnessed by “spectators” but not so much as soon as OP here almost kissed the lips of the glass making the kids go wary. Seattle Aquarium’s Tim Kuniholm however defended in Q13 FOX News that the “video has been blown out of proportion” adding, “It’s a new octopus 'Ink' in a new exhibit exploring his boundaries.”

Luckily, one of the staff was brave enough to return Ink back where he belongs. “In the video that’s been shared by the public… it’s one of our staff members helping Ink bank into his exhibit after exploring the edge, ” said Seattle Aquarium’s Tim Kuniholm

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