This is one of the most interesting museums in Vilnius. It is so unique and breathtaking that I visited it about 4 times and I will go there more and more.
It is located in the center of Vilnius. To be exact in Gediminas avenue this is the main street of Vilnius. Museum is established in the old KGB (Soviet secret agency) building. This building was the most horrible place to all Lithuanian people during the 50 years of Soviet occupation.
There is very interesting exhibition which tells about the Genocide in Lithuania. You can find there a lot of shocking photos and secret documents. It is very breathtaking to watch old videos from these old days.
The most interesting and creepy place is the basement. The basement was KGB jail. There are a lot of cells where prisoners were investigated and…killed….You can go into the cells and feel the atmosphere of brutal Soviet regime. It is hard to tell about that feeling you must feel it by yourself.
When I went to the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone I was deeply impressed by Pripyat. The city was home to most of the workers of the nuclear power plant and evacuated two days after the disaster. Now it's a larger than life museum about the Soviet Union. It is the last city of the CCCP.
When you're in the city, there's very little opportunity to appreciate the hustle and bustle of the urban life. These breathtaking skylines taken through analogue photography will make you think twice about the urban jungle.
It’s the epitome of a disaster. One fatal day in April 31 years ago changed the world forever. Reactor number 4 exploded, nuclear fuel sticks melted and a radioactive cloud frightened Europe. Chernobyl is a testament for the fragility of humankind. I paid a visit to the post-apocalypse.
I like to think, that every location I have been writing about in the past years was a discovery of some sort. This story will be about the discovery somebody else made. Wendy Sloboda is maybe the coolest dino hunter of our time. She has tattoos, dreads and she found a new species of dinosaur, that now carries her name: the Wendiceratops Pinhornensis.
Mark Havriliak's portraits achieved a level of intimacy that make it seem effortless. With him using the Petzval Art Lens, we get an inside look of what its like to create a photograph unique to an individual. Learn more about his special technique that enables him to make one of a kind photographs.
Can’t wait to get your hands on your very own Lomo’Instant Automat camera? Follow our quick tricks so you can master and get the most out of your instant camera once it comes knocking at your door! This time it's all about movement as the essence of life.
There are many reasons one visits Africa - its foreign wilderness often revered, but many forget that the place is also a home to many. Film photographer Michael Turek takes the journey to the African Safari as he uncovers the real scenes and social landscape of the world's second largest continent.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.