Vehicles of the exclusion zone is a short video featuring just some of the vehicles that have become victim of the Chernobyl Power Station disaster of 1986.
Vehicles of the exclusion zone is a short photoset and video combination featuring just some of the vehicles that have become victim of the Chernobyl Power Station disaster of 1986.
This video takes you on a trip along the path of the Clove underground river in Kiev. We entered about 3km outside of the city centre and exited in the main shopping area, much to the surprise of the late night shoppers.
One of the best places to see the sunset in Kiev is the unfinished bridge over the Dnipro river. After work on the bridge was considerably underway the government ran out of money. If you want to see why check out the ousted president, Viktor Yanukovych's house and...
Is it possible to live a normal life in a radioactive exclusion zone? These people are living proof that it is.
Rare photos from a trip in September 2015 inside the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant, including photos from the reactor 3/4 building and reactor 3 control room. Reactor 4 exploded in an accident in 1986 and is still chucking out radiation today!
At an estimated cost of $3 billion pledged from countries worldwide, work is now underway on a new Sarcophagus to allow the dismantling of reactor number 4 of the Chernobyl Power Plant. These photos were taken September 2015, just before the shelter is due to be slid into place.
Under Kiev a mass of drains, underground rivers, metro tunnels, bunkers and cable shafts link the under ground world with the surface. This is a short video of our afternoon exploring some of them.
The remains of the ancient famed city of Babylon sit in the fertile Mesopotamian plain between the Tigris and Euphrates rivers about fifty miles south of Baghdad in Iraq. Its hanging gardens were one of the seven wonders of the ancient world.
Close to the site of the notorious Abu Ghraib prison, the Ziggurat of Dur-Kurigalzu was built in the 14th century BC by the Kassite king Kurigalzu.
A historically significant Arab City in northern Iraq on one of the major Roman trade routes. Abandoned over 1750 years ago.
The Iraqi National Museum contains exhibits dating back to the birth of civilisation. It was not open to regular Iraqi people when we visited in 2012 because of the current security situation but the staff there were working very hard towards a point when they hope it will be open for anyone to visit.
An excerpt from my photo journal arriving in Baghdad, in October 2012 after the withdrawal of the American’s and before Islamic State took hold and destroyed large parts of Iraq months later.
A return to the exclusion zone in 2010 to see how things had changed over the last couple of years.
Photos from the Chernobyl Exclusion zone from my first trip in 2008 before it was quite as well visited as it is today.