Mammatus Clouds - "True to their ominous appearance, mammatus clouds are often harbingers of a coming storm or other extreme weather system. Typically composed primarily of ice, they can extend for hundreds of miles in each direction."

Mammatus Clouds - "True to their ominous appearance, mammatus clouds are often harbingers of a coming storm or other extreme weather system. Typically composed primarily of ice, they can extend for hundreds of miles in each direction."

Camille Seaman is a photographer, born in 1962 in the USA, chasing extreme weather across the country and capturing it at its peak. Some of her clients include National Geographic Magazine & Newsweek.

Lightnings, hurricanes, tornados and supercells by storm chaser Camille Seaman

Camille Seaman is a photographer, born in 1962 in the USA, chasing extreme weather across the country and capturing it at its peak. Some of her clients include National Geographic Magazine & Newsweek.

Credit: North News & Pictures Ltd Huge waves engulf Whitehaven harbour in Cumbria on Thursday morning as gale-force winds cause havoc throug...

Extreme weather in the UK - in pictures

Credit: North News & Pictures Ltd Huge waves engulf Whitehaven harbour in Cumbria on Thursday morning as gale-force winds cause havoc throug...

In Chile, A Lightning Storm Breaks Out Above An Erupting Volcano

In Chile, A Lightning Storm Breaks Out Above An Erupting Volcano

The Cordón Caulle volcano in central Chile is pictured in all it's glory by Chilean photographer Francisco Negroni. His stunning snaps show forks of volcanic lightning to create an incredible light show.

Just put lava with that and it would be an Extreme Tornado!

Weather pictures of the year 2011: lightning, auroras, snow and ice

Just put lava with that and it would be an Extreme Tornado!

Extreme weather events, such as these multiple tornadoes, are more likely as a result of climate change. See more: http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2013/13/130215-severe-storm-climate-change-weather-science/

Extreme weather events, such as these multiple tornadoes, are more likely as a result of climate change. See more: http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2013/13/130215-severe-storm-climate-change-weather-science/

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