ExotiCapture
Exotic picture can inspired your life :)
ExotiCapture
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instagram:


Capturing the Beautiful Game with @culafernandes
For more photos from Ana Carolina, follow @culafernandes on Instagram.
"I was 13 years old the first time I set foot in Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro’s soccer stadium,” Ana Carolina (@culafernandes), a Rio de Janeiro photojournalist, says. “I will never forget the overwhelming magical energy that hit me there. It’s precisely that feeling that has brought me back to the stadium hundreds of times.”
Ana Carolina grew up in a soccer-obsessed home. “I think it would be odd of me not to love soccer,” she says. “My first memory is watching the 1970 World Cup when I was seven. I also remember tagging along to my father’s pick-up games or playing soccer with my brothers in our hallway.” Ana Carolina’s photos featuring a soccer ball and the ocean began with an accident. “I saw a boy playing soccer on the edge of the water and without thinking twice, I put the waterproof cover on my phone and went in the water to shoot,” she says. “The water is never calm on that beach—it’s extremely difficult to take photos and swim at the same time, especially without flippers on. I got hit by a lot of waves, but when I saw the result, I celebrated just as I would a soccer goal.”
instagram:


Capturing the Beautiful Game with @culafernandes
For more photos from Ana Carolina, follow @culafernandes on Instagram.
"I was 13 years old the first time I set foot in Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro’s soccer stadium,” Ana Carolina (@culafernandes), a Rio de Janeiro photojournalist, says. “I will never forget the overwhelming magical energy that hit me there. It’s precisely that feeling that has brought me back to the stadium hundreds of times.”
Ana Carolina grew up in a soccer-obsessed home. “I think it would be odd of me not to love soccer,” she says. “My first memory is watching the 1970 World Cup when I was seven. I also remember tagging along to my father’s pick-up games or playing soccer with my brothers in our hallway.” Ana Carolina’s photos featuring a soccer ball and the ocean began with an accident. “I saw a boy playing soccer on the edge of the water and without thinking twice, I put the waterproof cover on my phone and went in the water to shoot,” she says. “The water is never calm on that beach—it’s extremely difficult to take photos and swim at the same time, especially without flippers on. I got hit by a lot of waves, but when I saw the result, I celebrated just as I would a soccer goal.”
instagram:


Capturing the Beautiful Game with @culafernandes
For more photos from Ana Carolina, follow @culafernandes on Instagram.
"I was 13 years old the first time I set foot in Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro’s soccer stadium,” Ana Carolina (@culafernandes), a Rio de Janeiro photojournalist, says. “I will never forget the overwhelming magical energy that hit me there. It’s precisely that feeling that has brought me back to the stadium hundreds of times.”
Ana Carolina grew up in a soccer-obsessed home. “I think it would be odd of me not to love soccer,” she says. “My first memory is watching the 1970 World Cup when I was seven. I also remember tagging along to my father’s pick-up games or playing soccer with my brothers in our hallway.” Ana Carolina’s photos featuring a soccer ball and the ocean began with an accident. “I saw a boy playing soccer on the edge of the water and without thinking twice, I put the waterproof cover on my phone and went in the water to shoot,” she says. “The water is never calm on that beach—it’s extremely difficult to take photos and swim at the same time, especially without flippers on. I got hit by a lot of waves, but when I saw the result, I celebrated just as I would a soccer goal.”
instagram:


Capturing the Beautiful Game with @culafernandes
For more photos from Ana Carolina, follow @culafernandes on Instagram.
"I was 13 years old the first time I set foot in Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro’s soccer stadium,” Ana Carolina (@culafernandes), a Rio de Janeiro photojournalist, says. “I will never forget the overwhelming magical energy that hit me there. It’s precisely that feeling that has brought me back to the stadium hundreds of times.”
Ana Carolina grew up in a soccer-obsessed home. “I think it would be odd of me not to love soccer,” she says. “My first memory is watching the 1970 World Cup when I was seven. I also remember tagging along to my father’s pick-up games or playing soccer with my brothers in our hallway.” Ana Carolina’s photos featuring a soccer ball and the ocean began with an accident. “I saw a boy playing soccer on the edge of the water and without thinking twice, I put the waterproof cover on my phone and went in the water to shoot,” she says. “The water is never calm on that beach—it’s extremely difficult to take photos and swim at the same time, especially without flippers on. I got hit by a lot of waves, but when I saw the result, I celebrated just as I would a soccer goal.”
instagram:


Capturing the Beautiful Game with @culafernandes
For more photos from Ana Carolina, follow @culafernandes on Instagram.
"I was 13 years old the first time I set foot in Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro’s soccer stadium,” Ana Carolina (@culafernandes), a Rio de Janeiro photojournalist, says. “I will never forget the overwhelming magical energy that hit me there. It’s precisely that feeling that has brought me back to the stadium hundreds of times.”
Ana Carolina grew up in a soccer-obsessed home. “I think it would be odd of me not to love soccer,” she says. “My first memory is watching the 1970 World Cup when I was seven. I also remember tagging along to my father’s pick-up games or playing soccer with my brothers in our hallway.” Ana Carolina’s photos featuring a soccer ball and the ocean began with an accident. “I saw a boy playing soccer on the edge of the water and without thinking twice, I put the waterproof cover on my phone and went in the water to shoot,” she says. “The water is never calm on that beach—it’s extremely difficult to take photos and swim at the same time, especially without flippers on. I got hit by a lot of waves, but when I saw the result, I celebrated just as I would a soccer goal.”
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Early 1966 Volkswagen Beetle :)
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horacefashion:

nui-t:

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#SurfOrDrown Love PositiveGo crazy
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horacefashion:

#SurfOrDrown Love Positive
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nourelhousna:

Kiopta ;)
nourelhousna:

Kiopta ;)
nourelhousna:

Kiopta ;)
nourelhousna:

Kiopta ;)
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tujuhlapanenam:

Cukuplah.
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instagram:


The Simplest Storytelling: @devincastro’s #myweekinscraps
To follow along with Devin’s weekly updates, follow @devincastro on Instagram. Want to try it for yourself? Arrange your scraps this weekend, take a photo and share it with his #myweekinscraps hashtag.
Inspired by a combination of his mother’s advice, Nicholas Felton (@feltron)’s Annual Reports and a pair of particularly compelling fortune cookies, Instagrammer Devin Castro (@devincastro) decided he needed a creative, simple way to keep track of and share the story of his day-to-day life. Through his #myweekinscraps series, Devin sets about keeping a record of his leftover items at the end of each week as a “personal instagram newsletter” to himself and his followers.
From candy wrappers and parking receipts to post cards and instant photos, Devin’s assemblages of items work like a series of clues, sparking his followers imaginations to fill in the story of his week—and his life. As Devin explains, “With this series, I want people to simply look at the scraps and take note that every little detail in their life has meaning: every receipt, every lucky penny, every candy wrapper. It’s all about the individual and what they personally find beautiful and noteworthy.”
instagram:


The Simplest Storytelling: @devincastro’s #myweekinscraps
To follow along with Devin’s weekly updates, follow @devincastro on Instagram. Want to try it for yourself? Arrange your scraps this weekend, take a photo and share it with his #myweekinscraps hashtag.
Inspired by a combination of his mother’s advice, Nicholas Felton (@feltron)’s Annual Reports and a pair of particularly compelling fortune cookies, Instagrammer Devin Castro (@devincastro) decided he needed a creative, simple way to keep track of and share the story of his day-to-day life. Through his #myweekinscraps series, Devin sets about keeping a record of his leftover items at the end of each week as a “personal instagram newsletter” to himself and his followers.
From candy wrappers and parking receipts to post cards and instant photos, Devin’s assemblages of items work like a series of clues, sparking his followers imaginations to fill in the story of his week—and his life. As Devin explains, “With this series, I want people to simply look at the scraps and take note that every little detail in their life has meaning: every receipt, every lucky penny, every candy wrapper. It’s all about the individual and what they personally find beautiful and noteworthy.”
instagram:


The Simplest Storytelling: @devincastro’s #myweekinscraps
To follow along with Devin’s weekly updates, follow @devincastro on Instagram. Want to try it for yourself? Arrange your scraps this weekend, take a photo and share it with his #myweekinscraps hashtag.
Inspired by a combination of his mother’s advice, Nicholas Felton (@feltron)’s Annual Reports and a pair of particularly compelling fortune cookies, Instagrammer Devin Castro (@devincastro) decided he needed a creative, simple way to keep track of and share the story of his day-to-day life. Through his #myweekinscraps series, Devin sets about keeping a record of his leftover items at the end of each week as a “personal instagram newsletter” to himself and his followers.
From candy wrappers and parking receipts to post cards and instant photos, Devin’s assemblages of items work like a series of clues, sparking his followers imaginations to fill in the story of his week—and his life. As Devin explains, “With this series, I want people to simply look at the scraps and take note that every little detail in their life has meaning: every receipt, every lucky penny, every candy wrapper. It’s all about the individual and what they personally find beautiful and noteworthy.”
instagram:


The Simplest Storytelling: @devincastro’s #myweekinscraps
To follow along with Devin’s weekly updates, follow @devincastro on Instagram. Want to try it for yourself? Arrange your scraps this weekend, take a photo and share it with his #myweekinscraps hashtag.
Inspired by a combination of his mother’s advice, Nicholas Felton (@feltron)’s Annual Reports and a pair of particularly compelling fortune cookies, Instagrammer Devin Castro (@devincastro) decided he needed a creative, simple way to keep track of and share the story of his day-to-day life. Through his #myweekinscraps series, Devin sets about keeping a record of his leftover items at the end of each week as a “personal instagram newsletter” to himself and his followers.
From candy wrappers and parking receipts to post cards and instant photos, Devin’s assemblages of items work like a series of clues, sparking his followers imaginations to fill in the story of his week—and his life. As Devin explains, “With this series, I want people to simply look at the scraps and take note that every little detail in their life has meaning: every receipt, every lucky penny, every candy wrapper. It’s all about the individual and what they personally find beautiful and noteworthy.”
instagram:


The Simplest Storytelling: @devincastro’s #myweekinscraps
To follow along with Devin’s weekly updates, follow @devincastro on Instagram. Want to try it for yourself? Arrange your scraps this weekend, take a photo and share it with his #myweekinscraps hashtag.
Inspired by a combination of his mother’s advice, Nicholas Felton (@feltron)’s Annual Reports and a pair of particularly compelling fortune cookies, Instagrammer Devin Castro (@devincastro) decided he needed a creative, simple way to keep track of and share the story of his day-to-day life. Through his #myweekinscraps series, Devin sets about keeping a record of his leftover items at the end of each week as a “personal instagram newsletter” to himself and his followers.
From candy wrappers and parking receipts to post cards and instant photos, Devin’s assemblages of items work like a series of clues, sparking his followers imaginations to fill in the story of his week—and his life. As Devin explains, “With this series, I want people to simply look at the scraps and take note that every little detail in their life has meaning: every receipt, every lucky penny, every candy wrapper. It’s all about the individual and what they personally find beautiful and noteworthy.”
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Finally.. Finish #cct