Ajax loader

Types 

Types 

Composition 

Composition 

Orientation 

Orientation 

Can't find what you're looking for?

 

Be sure to Sign in to see all available content.

 

If you don't have an account, Register here.

Search results for: Hervey-Bay-(City)

ROYALS-AUSTRALIA/
RTX6G2TI 
October 22, 2018 
A local television crew broadcast from the esplanade during the visit of Britain's Prince Harry and his... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
A local television crew broadcast from the esplanade during the visit of Britain's Prince Harry and his... 
A local television crew broadcast from the esplanade during the visit of Britain's Prince Harry and his wife Meghan, Duchess of Sussex in Hervey Bay, Australia, October 23, 2018. REUTERS/Phil Noble 
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIU 
June 30, 2015 
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located... 
Bundaberg, Australia 
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located... 
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located 300 kilometers north of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray 
AUSTRALIA-REEF/WIDERIMAGE
RTX1I8I2 
June 29, 2015 
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay, north... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
Wider Image - Great Barrier Reef At Risk
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay, north of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkelled on Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". REUTERS/David Gray

PICTURE 1 OF 23 FOR WIDER IMAGE STORY "GREAT BARRIER REEF AT RISK"
SEARCH "GRAY REEF" FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-REEF/WIDERIMAGE
RTX1I8HV 
June 29, 2015 
Homes can be seen along a creek and inlet in the coastal town of Hervey Bay, north of Brisbane in Queensland,... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
Wider Image - Great Barrier Reef At Risk
Homes can be seen along a creek and inlet in the coastal town of Hervey Bay, north of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkelled on Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". REUTERS/David Gray TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY

PICTURE 2 OF 23 FOR WIDER IMAGE STORY "GREAT BARRIER REEF AT RISK"
SEARCH "GRAY REEF" FOR ALL PICTURES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
AUSTRALIA
RTR1G64H 
August 07, 2006 
A humpback whale performs a "tail slap" by slapping its tail flukes on the surface of the water in Hervey... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
A humpback whale performs a tail slap in Hervey Bay 
A humpback whale performs a "tail slap" by slapping its tail flukes on the surface of the water in Hervey Bay off the east coast of Australia August 7, 2006. After breeding in tropical waters the whales pass south through Hervey Bay, between July and September, where many stop to fatten the young prior to migrating to Antarctic waters. REUTERS/Russell Boyce (AUSTRALIA) 
AUSTRALIA
RTR1G64F 
August 07, 2006 
A humpback whale performs a "tail slap" by slapping its tail flukes on the surface of the water in Hervey... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
A humpback whale performs a tail slap in Hervey Bay 
A humpback whale performs a "tail slap" by slapping its tail flukes on the surface of the water in Hervey Bay off the east coast of Australia August 7, 2006. After breeding in tropical waters the whales pass south through Hervey Bay, between July and September, where many stop to fatten the young prior to migrating to Antarctic waters. REUTERS/Russell Boyce (AUSTRALIA) 
AUSTRALIA
RTR1G61L 
August 07, 2006 
A humpback whale "breaches" the surface by propelling most of its body from the sea in Hervey Bay off... 
HERVEY BAY, Australia 
A humpback whale breaches the surface by propelling most of its body from the sea in Hervey Bay 
A humpback whale "breaches" the surface by propelling most of its body from the sea in Hervey Bay off the east coast of Australia August 7, 2006. After breeding in tropical waters, the whales pass south through Hervey Bay between July and September, where many stop to fatten the young before migrating to the Antarctic waters. REUTERS/Russell Boyce (AUSTRALIA) 
AUSTRALIA FISHING
RTR8WVS 
December 17, 2003 
Australian Prime Minister John Howard (L), jokes with Fisheries Minister Ian MacDonald (C) and Customs... 
Sydney, Australia 
JOHN HOWARD AT THE HELM OF AN AUSTRALIAN CUSTOMS VESSEL IN SYDNEY. 
Australian Prime Minister John Howard (L), jokes with Fisheries Minister Ian MacDonald (C) and Customs staff, as he sits at the helm of the Australian Customs vessel Hervey Bay in Sydney, December 17, 2003. Australia has dramatically stepped up measures to protect valuable fish stocks in its remote southern seas from foreign poachers by ordering a vessel armed with a deck-mounted machine gun and arming customs officers. The vessel in which John Howard appears in this photograph is not armed with a machine gun. REUTERS/Tim Wimborne TBW/DL 
Sort by 
Display 
Items per page 
Page 
of 1