The TerraMar Project’s Best Photography From 2018

Source: The TerraMar Project/Brian Yurasits


2018 has been an incredible year of adventures here at TerraMar. From beach cleanups and incredible dives to chasing hurricane surf in the Northeast US – we’ve seen a lot.

Photography has an incredible ability to change the way that people understand our world’s oceans. And like music, it’s a universal language that we can all grasp.

On a personal note. Before 2018 I had never been diving before, and I had minimal knowledge of photography. And what I realized was that NOW is always the best time to start.  It’s never too late to learn something new – so get out there and experience the magnificence of nature firsthand. Dive beneath the thin blue line of the ocean surface and inspire others to do the same! If I can do it, so can you!


Somewhere in Indonesia. I usually prefer sunrises, but this sunset was paradise on Earth. Photo: Brian Yurasits

Acadia National Park during a Summer meteor shower. The big bright star is Mars! Photo: Brian Yurasits

best pictures

January 2018. Big, cold New England surf. Photo: Brian Yurasits

Hurricane Season 2018. Photo: Brian Yurasits


The Motto. Taken in Barbados. Photo: Brian Yurasits

Fishing debris in the Northeast US. This is exactly what is driving highly endangered North Atlantic Right Whales towards extinction, and it’s everywhere on these beaches. Photo: Brian Yurasits

The consequences of single-use plastics. Photo: Brian Yurasits


best photos

A Tern flying over our boat in Long Island, New York. Photo: Brian Yurasits

Seals in Cape Cod spend their time avoiding Great Whites and following fishing boats for their scraps. Photo: Brian Yurasits

Piping Plovers are a Near Threatened species found on North American shorelines. These little guys are threatened by development, introduced predators, and human activities. Photo: Brian Yurasits

A nest of Ospreys in New York – Master fishermen. Photo: Brian Yurasits


Opt outside. Photo: Angelique Frausto

Racing down the line in Bali. Photo: Angelique Frausto