Australia's Amazing Bioluminescent Lake (Also Bioluminescent Bay in Puerto Rico). An unusually high concentration of Noctiluca scintillans, a bioluminescent microorganism, turned the water a bright, glowing, ethereal blue.
Two amazing sources of light - the Milky Way and bio-luminescent plankton in Vincentia, New South Wales, Australia. One of the coolest experiences was seeing our beach at home light up from bio-luminescent plankton!
nesola: Jellyfish Lake, Republic of Palau, Micronesia. The jellyfish evolved in the lake without any predators, and over time grew vegetarian and lost their ability to sting. Their red color is a result of an algae diet. The water in the lake is salty.
Waitomo Glowworm Caves, New-Zealand. The Waitomo Glowworm Caves on the North Island of New Zealand, is known for its population of glowworms, Arachnocampa luminosa. This species is found exclusively in New Zealand.
"Sea of Stars on Vaadhoo Island in the Maldives that glows with millions of pinpoints of glowing blue. The light from these bioluminescent phytoplankton looks like a fantastic starry sky somewhere deep in the universe.
Sea of Stars, Vaadhoo Island, Maldives What may appear as a mirror image of the stars above, the bioluminescence in the water is actually due to marine microbes called phytoplankton. The effect it has on the shore is absolutely breathtaking