The most beautiful photo of all time is this photo of the naked mole rat from the BBC’s Newsnight series The Mole Rats.
The image is an old one that shows a naked mole on the side of a road in South Africa.
The Mole Rat is a native animal found in the Eastern Cape and the Western Cape of South Africa, and is considered a species of rodent.
The mole rat’s most beautiful image was captured by a photographer called John Fetterman in 1974.
“In the 1970s, he was photographing animals in Tanzania,” says David Hallett, the photographer behind this iconic image.
The photo is one of Fettermans most iconic photos and was shot on location in Tanzania in the early 1970s. “
The images are just amazing.”
The photo is one of Fettermans most iconic photos and was shot on location in Tanzania in the early 1970s.
“We had a little bit of a run in the UK where we went and photographed animals and people,” Fettermann tells Mashable.
“When we came back to the UK, we used the same image, the same photographer, the camera, but we did it on a smaller scale and in a different way.”
Fetter’s story is a fitting story of a man’s struggle to make the world a better place and to be more kind to animals.
In 1978, Fetter moved to the United Kingdom to work as a photographer for the BBC, and he eventually became known for his iconic photos of wild animals and the wildlife and environmental awareness he was a part of.
“He had this vision, this love of animals, and that was the image of what he wanted to capture,” Halleatt says.
“It’s one of his most iconic photographs and is also the most iconic image of the Mole Rats because he’s so focused on it.”
Fetermantons most iconic photo was taken at the Royal Geographical Society (now the Royal Zoological Society) in Cambridge, England in 1978.
“John Fetter, the Mole Rat, in Cambridge.
In this photograph, he is on the front steps of the Royal Society in Cambridge with his legs spread apart,” the photographer wrote in a caption.
The photo was originally taken in 1973.
It is one from a series that included portraits of the animal and the photographer’s family members.
Fettermant says the photo was captured with the help of a camera he borrowed from his mother.
“She would get her Leica camera and I would use a Canon 645 [camera].”
Fetter was so moved by the scene that he wrote a letter to the Royal zoological society.
“That letter is so touching, because it shows you the love and dedication that John Feters mother and father have for the animals that she cared for,” Halsett says.
The letter is still in the archive of the zoo.
“His mother and his father, as they know, are very committed to their animals and so is John,” Harett says of the photo.
Fetters sister and mother, Ann, is an animal rescuer and a wildlife photographer, and she was in attendance for the photo shoot.
“My mother said to me that he looked like a baby mole rat,” Halett says with a laugh.
The family took the photo with a Nikon D800, an inexpensive, small-format camera that was then a big hit in the 1970’s.
“And that was very early on when the cameras were becoming very small and cheap,” Fettmantts sister says.
He also took photos of the family and his family members, who included his mother and sister, and they were a hit, Hallet says.
It was at that point that Fetter took a job with a national wildlife charity.
“There were people in the wildlife industry who were so enthusiastic about wildlife photography,” Hlett says, referring to the time before digital cameras were popular.
Feter, who had just finished a graduate degree in animal science, worked in the zoo for about eight years and eventually moved on to another job.
Ferettmant is a wildlife consultant and a trainer, and Halletti says that Feter was able to teach him how to use a camera.
“By the time he got the job, he knew a lot about photography, but he didn’t know a lot of things about wildlife,” Holes says.
Fettlemant’s passion for wildlife and his passion for the environment was something that was inextricably linked to his mother, Halsey says.
While the photo is incredibly special, it is not the only photo Fetter made during his time at the zoo, Holes tells Mashup.
He’s also been a member of the South African Wildlife Trust for 20 years, and his sister and other family members also participated in the work.
“This is a great example of an image that you take in a zoo,” Hilett says about the photo of Fett and his wife.
“They both are great at wildlife