Royal Society of Biology Young Photographer Competition
Every year, the Royal Society of Biology in England awards young amateur photographers for exceptional nature photographs capturing a specific biological topic. From the submitted photos, prices are awarded for the best Amateur Photograph (18 years and older) as well as the best Young Amateur Photograph (under 18). Eppendorf has supported this competition as the only sponsor from the industry for many years and has the exclusive rights to present the winning photographs at its premises.
Competition 2019 –
With distinction: “Capturing Movement” was the motto of the photography contest of the “Royal Society of Biology” 2019. Life on Earth is constantly changing, and photographers are invited to take a photo of nature in motion.
Competition 2018 –
Patterns in nature
Royal Society of Biology Photography Competition 2018
‘Patterns in nature’ was the theme of the Royal Society of Biology Photography Competition. Life on Earth encompasses a myriad of regular forms, sequences and structures and we invite you to capture these details of biology.
Competition 2017 –
The Hidden World
The theme of the 2017 Royal Society of Biology amateur photography competition was "The Hidden World". Supported by Eppendorf since 2012, the competition invites photographers to submit their pictures and compete for the title "Photographer of the Year" (18 and older) and "Young Photographer of the Year" (under 18)
Competition 2016 –
From big to small
Every year, the Royal Society of Biology in England awards young amateur photographers for exceptional nature photographs capturing a specific biological tos topic is “From big to small“, and for the first time microscopic shots will be admitted to the competition.
Competition 2015 –
Conflict and Survival
The sawfly caterpillars (Pristiphora testacea) had just hatched and were eating the edge of the birch leaf (Betula pendula). The red ant (Myrmica rubra) entered the scene and the caterpillars responded by all springing out at the same time, this caused the ant to flee. (by Anthony Cooper)