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Puffins at sunset and baby elephants learning how to use their trunks: Stunning wildlife photographs capture nature at its best

Images by the world's best wildlife photographers have been released They are part of the UK's largest wildlife photography show, WildPhotos It will be hosted by television presenter Chris Packham Budding snappers will have the opportunity to learn the skills and tricks needed to create stunning shots By JAYMI MCCANN
African Elephants in Botswana taken by wildlife photographer and television presenter Chris Packham
Everyone believes they are a budding photographer, but these stunning images of nature at its finest show why we should leave it to the professionals. Taken by some of the world's top wildlife experts, they show the skill that is needed to take such intimate pictures of nature. The images have been released as part of the UK’s largest wildlife photography show, WildPhotos 2013.
Michael Nichols from National Geographic captured a newborn elephant being taught by its mother how to use its trunk in the Serengeti National Park Hosted by zoologist and conservationist Mark Carwardine and wildlife expert and TV presenter Chris Packham, WildPhotos takes place at the Royal Geographical Society, London on Saturday 12 and Sunday 13 October 2013.
A striped field mouse investigates a red blossom in a cornfield. Grzegorz Lesniewski's managed to get an impressively close shot of the animal The photographs feature wildlife from across the globe, from elephants on the Serengei to puffins in the north of Scotland. More than 20 of the world’s top wildlife and environmental photographers will gather in London to showcase their work and offer insight and advice. Amateur snappers will be able to learn secret tricks of the trade from industry experts through a series of workshops.
A dramatic snap showing Atlantic Puffins resting at dusk, Treshnish Isles, Scotland, by Danny Green The two-day event is aimed at bringing together keen amateurs, budding enthusiasts, professional photographers and industry experts in a lively arena of debate and display. This year’s keynote speech will be delivered by the American photographer Michael ‘Nick’ Nichols, editor at large for photography at National Geographic. Charlotte Geeves, Festival & Events Director of Wildscreen, the charity behind WildPhotos, said: ‘In addition to being able to rub shoulders with the world’s greatest wildlife and conservation photographers, you’ll also get first-hand technical advice. 'This year’s amazing line-up of the best British and international photographers appeals not only to those in the industry but to anyone interested in how nature photography can be a powerful medium in supporting the conservation of the natural world.’
A coastal black bear searching for crabs in the river by Bertie Gregory
An unusual slow exposure shot of a spider's web blowing in the wind by photographer Jodie Randall source: My Facebook My Google+ Contact me