The Absa Cape Epic is an annual mountain bike stage race held in the Western Cape, South Africa. This Cape Epic attracts elite professional mountain bikers and amateur riders from around the world, who compete in teams of two. The race typically covers more than 700 kilometers (435 miles) and lasts eight days.
Here in this picture, we see a rider trying to catch up with his partner, splashing in mud puddles, as all the riders must finish the line by the specified maximum stage time. So, therefore, team dynamics are a major part of the race.
Riding a bike professionally has become a common event but have you thought of flying up in the air with one? This photographer has made it possible.
Actually, this perfectly timed photo deceives your eyes making you believe the tracks are paved and are just invisible.
Speed skating might not be the most popular ice sport, but it is certainly impressive. speed skaters are going very fast, so make sure you’re paying attention and don't blink, or else you'll miss them. According to Olympic officials, speed skaters skate at 30 miles per hour on average.
This picture got captured at a 2015 World Cup Race in Erfurt, Germany. This blurred photo shows how fast the skaters are going! It’s true that you can’t blink.
In this photo Michael Ferland of the Calgary Flames is getting thrown down during a fight against Corey Tropp of the Columbus Blue Jackets during an NHL game at Scotiabank on March 21, 2015, in Alberta, Canada. The referee let Corey and Michael break out into a fight; but, not before this action shot was snapped.
No doubt the crowd goes wild whenever a fight breaks out in Hockey.
The Sun Kicker
No good travel photo album is complete without the token sunrise or sunset picture. Sunsets only take half an hour, so you need to think about the elements and silhouettes before they start or you might miss the shot. Well, in this picture, the photographer really choreographed the model to pose as though he was ready to kick the sun.
The picture is very interesting and impressive and convinces us that the person is truly playing with a soccer ball.