Good evening Instafamily! Hope you're all having a fabulous day ☺️ Totally in love with this little beauty. The shape + the colour is just 👌🏻 but I can't keep everything🙈 so it's available online now ♻️ Tomorrow I will be back at @annscottagesurf Truro for late night shopping 🎄 5 - 9pm, where you can design your own sea glass jewellery 🎁 I have a big selection to choose from or bring your own sea glass ❤️ see you there!
Not every successful chase day ends with a picturesque cone tornado drilling into open farmland. Some days, you're stuck behind a conga line of other chasers driving through a pea soup atmosphere with poor visibility and zero contrast deep in the heart of Oklahoma on an overhyped high risk day.
Such was 20th May 2019 when SNF caught the Mangum, OK tornado... well, when we could see it through the haze!
Little clip of a rain-wrapped tornado we saw near Sawyer, KS 9-24-19. We always laugh at our conversations during tornadoes. Val always asks if Amy sees it, and Amy always asks why Val’s not talking to anybody. 🤣
What's your favorite kind of cloud? These are mammatus clouds, which form cellular patterns and hang from the base of the cloud. You can stare at it now from the comfort of your phone, but you wouldn't want to get caught looking for too long in real life—this is a supercell thunderstorm in Bolton, Kansas. - ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀
Photographer Mitch Dobrowner has spent the past decade tracking storms across the American heartland. Dobrowner's black and white images of that megastorm are some of the most spectacular in his ever-expanding portfolio of extreme weather photography. Although tornadoes get all the attention on TV, Dobrowner is more interested in supercells, massive storm systems that sometimes spawn tornadoes. "I see them as living things," he says. "Some are gorgeous and beautiful, some are tornadic and violent. And the longer they last the more form they take. Eventually, they mature and die. So I try to take a portrait, almost like with a person." ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀
Click the link in our bio to see more of his stunning work and to learn more. 📸 Mitch Dobrowner | @mitchdobrowner
9 1,1529 December, 2019
When the storm structure goes high end, the cameras have to be ready to snap photos furiously. This is part of a scene where two supercells merged into a mega-monster storm with 100mph winds and baseball size hail in Western Oklahoma. The forward speed on this thing went from a leisurely pace to one where it was surging ahead at more than twice its former speed. Runnnnnnn!