Camille Seaman, a TED fellow, storm chaser and photographer, has dedicated five years of her life in capturing breathtaking pictures of the most amazing weather phenomena across the United States.
Seaman embarks on two trips each year to the Great Plains states to capture images of supercells, a form of rotating thunderstorm, for her “big Cloud” initiative. For additional information about Seaman and her endeavors, check out her website or the Kickstarter campaign dedicated to the “big Cloud” project.
In May 2008, the golden fields of Kansas were blessed with rain. The scene was breathtaking as the water droplets landed on the crops, providing them with the much-needed nourishment. It was a sight to behold as the raindrops reflected the sunlight, creating a beautiful shimmering effect. The sound of the rain falling on the farm was soothing and peaceful, making it a moment to cherish. It was a reminder of how nature can provide for us and how we should appreciate its beauty.
Running through Nebraska in 2008
In 2008, South Dakota witnessed the Collapse III, a catastrophic event that had severe consequences.
Searching for Rotation in May 2008 at Kansas
In June 2008, there was a stunning sight in Nebraska that left people in awe. It was the Mammatus Clouds IV which were a sight to behold. The clouds had a unique appearance that made them stand out from other clouds. They were bulbous and looked like they were hanging from the sky. They looked like sacs of cotton balls that were suspended in the air. This natural phenomenon was truly remarkable and it left many people speechless.
June 2008 marked the occurrence of The Collapse II in South Dakota.
In 2008, The Dark Spiral was a notable location in South Dakota.