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Хибины. Апрель 2008. Часть 2 - Через перевал Северный Чорргор. - Уходящему в горы известна дорога на небо

Хибины. Апрель 2008. Часть 2 - Через перевал Северный Чорргор. - Уходящему в горы известна дорога на небо

Submarines graveyard in Nezametnaya Cove, Kola Peninsula, Russia    The area around Nezametnaya Cove, close to the town of Gadzhiyevo, in Murmansk Oblast on the Kola Peninsula, is a cemetery where is located a lot of old Russian submarines. After serving their duty underwater, the submarines were brought to this restricted-access zone in the 1970s and then forgotten.

Submarines graveyard in Nezametnaya Cove, Kola Peninsula, Russia The area around Nezametnaya Cove, close to the town of Gadzhiyevo, in Murmansk Oblast on the Kola Peninsula, is a cemetery where is located a lot of old Russian submarines. After serving their duty underwater, the submarines were brought to this restricted-access zone in the 1970s and then forgotten.

Villiaumite / Koashva, Kola Peninsula, Russia - Villiaumite is a rare halide mineral composed of sodium fluoride.  It is very soluble in water and some specimens fluoresce under long and short wave ultraviolet light.  It is usually red, pink, or orange in color.  It’s toxic to humans and should be handled with care.  The red color is a result of radiation damage to the crystal.

Villiaumite / Koashva, Kola Peninsula, Russia - Villiaumite is a rare halide mineral composed of sodium fluoride. It is very soluble in water and some specimens fluoresce under long and short wave ultraviolet light. It is usually red, pink, or orange in color. It’s toxic to humans and should be handled with care. The red color is a result of radiation damage to the crystal.

High on the foreboding Kola Peninsula in northwest Russia, within the Arctic Circle, lies an incredible Soviet submarine graveyard near the Russian naval base of Olenya Bay.

Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

High on the foreboding Kola Peninsula in northwest Russia, within the Arctic Circle, lies an incredible Soviet submarine graveyard near the Russian naval base of Olenya Bay.

Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

These mighty hulks of abandoned warships, from aircraft carriers and cruisers to submarines and frigates, are haunting relics of naval history.

The Sami people, also spelled Sámi or Saami, are the indigenous people inhabiting the Arctic area of Sápmi, which today encompasses parts of far northern Norway, Sweden, Finland, the Kola Peninsula of Russia, and the border area between south and middle Sweden and Norway.

The Sami people, also spelled Sámi or Saami, are the indigenous people inhabiting the Arctic area of Sápmi, which today encompasses parts of far northern Norway, Sweden, Finland, the Kola Peninsula of Russia, and the border area between south and middle Sweden and Norway.

Russian Nuclear Submarine Graveyard | Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

Russian Nuclear Submarine Graveyard | Forgotten Soviet Submarine Graveyard on the Kola Peninsula

A Sami woman wearing a replica of traditional Kola Peninsula Sami dress. Sami Culture Centre, Lovozero. Murmansk, NW Russia

A Sami woman wearing a replica of traditional Kola Peninsula Sami dress. Sami Culture Centre, Lovozero. Murmansk, NW Russia

Sápmi, the land of the Sami .. the area the Sami call their land Sápmi and it is quite a large area; about the size of Sweden, but spread out over Sweden, Norway, Finland and Russian Kola Peninsula. The Sami inhabited the region long before the concept of national borders existed. Most experts agree that the Sami culture can be traced back to around 2000 to 2500 years.

Sápmi, the land of the Sami .. the area the Sami call their land Sápmi and it is quite a large area; about the size of Sweden, but spread out over Sweden, Norway, Finland and Russian Kola Peninsula. The Sami inhabited the region long before the concept of national borders existed. Most experts agree that the Sami culture can be traced back to around 2000 to 2500 years.

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