Seeing Double: Your Best “Lookalikes” Photography
Don't worry: you're not seeing double! From bunnies to canoes to babies, these striking photographs—snapped by Our Canada readers from across the country—celebrate the beauty of perfect symmetry.
What’s better than one cat? Two, of course! Just ask shutterbug Christy Turner.
Monarch butterflies flap their wings between 300 to 720 times per minute—and that’s actually considered slow compared to other butterflies! Thanks to Isabelle Marozzo of Norland, Ontario for sharing this snap of two striking specimens at rest.
Don’t miss this gorgeous gallery of “in the backyard” photography.
Paula Brown captured this cute pair snuggled on a log on Petrie Island near Ottawa.
Check out more unforgettable day trips from Ottawa.
Kimberley Allen of Woodstock, Ontario writes: “This photo of my 12-week-old twin granddaughters was captured as they lay on a comfy blanket enjoying the cool breeze under G.G.’s old maple tree. Even though they are fraternal, their mommy loves to dress them alike!”
Check out more heartwarming photos that are sure to make you smile.
Tap, tap—who’s there?
Can you spot which of these downy woodpeckers is male? Hint: he’s the one with the red cap! Thanks to Mel Diotte of LaSalle, Ontario for sharing.
Don’t miss this gallery of beautiful Canadian bird photography.
Wendy Erlendson of Ste. Rose, Manitoba captured this sweet shot of her pets. In a word? Adorable.
Here are more unbearably cute pets from across Canada.
A pair of pumpkins
It’s enough to make a pumpkin spice aficionado salivate! Photographer Linda Prudhomme snapped this pic at Chudleigh’s Farm in Milton, Ontario.
This is what autumn looks like across Canada.
Sometimes the best vantage point for fall foliage is from a canoe, gliding gently down the river. Russ Hayes took this photo in Lac Brome, Quebec.
Here’s what it’s like photographing the wildlife of the Laurentians from a kayak.
A few geese short of a gaggle
Once Canada geese are spotted, you absolutely must take a photo. Thanks to Richard Main of Thunder Bay, Ontario for sharing.
Check out more of Richard’s incredible photography in this gallery of Canadian history on camera.